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KPOKX OF r m 





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TWENTY-SECOND 

ANNUAL REPORT 

— OF THE — 

State Board of Education 

— SHOWING THE CONDITION OF THE — 

PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF MARYLAND 

— FOR THE — 

Year Ending September 30 ; 1888. 




BALTIMORE, MD. : 

PRESS OF THOMAS & EVANS 
Second and Frederick Sts. 
1889. 




502 



STATE OF MARYLAND, 



Office of the State Board of Education, 

Baltimore, January U, 1889. 

To His Excellency, Elihu E. Jackson, 

Governor of Maryland: 

Sir : I have the honor to transmit to you the Annual 
Report of the State Board «of Education, for the school 
year ending July 31, 1888, and the fiscal year ending 
September 30, 1888, with accompanying documents, as 
required by law. 

Very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

M. A. NEWELL, 

Secretary. 



REPORT 



OF THE 

State Board of Education. 



The following summary, in connection with the ac- 
companying tables, exhibits in a condensed form the 
most important facts connected with the administra- 
tion of the public school system of the State, for the 
school year in the city of Baltimore ending December 
31, 1887, and in the counties ending June 30, 1888 ; and 
for the fiscal year ending December 31, 1887, in the 
city, and on the 30th of September, 1888, in the coun- 
ties. The several items are compared with the corre- 
sponding items for 1887 : 



Number of schools in Baltimore city 128 

" 14 " " the counties 2,031 

Total 2,15 9 

Being an increase in 1888 of 35 

Number of different pupils, city 54,210 

" '* counties 122,377 

Total . 176,587 

Being an increase in 1888 of 1,189 

Highest number enrolled in one term, city 41,555 

it it u u u u 

counties 106,687 

Total 148.242 

Being an increase in 1888 of 2,869 

Average number in daily attendance, city 33,969 
" " " " counties 61,007 

Total 94,970 

Being a decrease in 1888 of 1,434 



vi 



Annual Report of the 



Number of teachers, city 1,007 

" k * u counties 2,661 

Total 3,668 

Being an increase in 1888 of 117 

Number of months schools were open, city 10 
" " counties 8.8 

Average for the State 9.2 



Being an increase of one-tenth of a 
month. ^ 



Receipts from all sources, city $ 733,614.66 

counties 1,085,990.04 

Total $1,819,604.70 



Being an increase in 1888 of $40,927.45 

Amount paid for teachers 1 salaries, city. .$ 604,334.40 
41 '* " " 11 counties 740,171.40 

Total $1,344,505.80 

Being an increase in 1888 of $41,019.24 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses, city $ 66,464.18 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses, counties 97,089.26 

Total $ 163,553.44 

P.eing a decrease in 1888 of $41,840.14 

Amount paid for books and stationery,city % 40,304.38 
lk " " " " counties 49,58^50 

Total $_89 1 888.88 

Being a decrease in 1888 of $9,998.80 

Amount paid for rent, fuel and incidentals, 

city../. $ 59,504.98 

Amount paid for rent, fuel and incidentals, 

counties 62,416.03 

Total $_121.921.01 

Being an increase in 1888 of. ..$31.43 

Total expenses for Public School purposes, 
city $ 781,604.12 

Total expenses for Public School purposes, 
counties 1,046,574.18 

Total $1,828,178.30 

Being a decrease in 1888 of $3,648 



State Board of Education. vii 

Excluding the city of Baltimore, the county schools 
show the following results : 

Number of schools 2,031 

Increase in 1888 31 

Total number of scholars enrolled 122,377 

Increase in 1888 1.200 

Highest number enrolled in one term 106,687 

Increase in 1888 2,186 

Average number enrolled 95,405 

Decrease in 1888 434 

Average number in daily attendance 61,007 

Decrease in 1888 . .' 560 

Number in first grade 23,762 

Increase in 1888 739 

Number in second grade 15,869 

Increase in 1888 451 

Number in third grade 17,990 

Decrease in 1888 150 

Number in fourth grade 17,679 

Increase in 1888 229 

Number in fifth grade 14,610 

Increase in 1888 , ... 274 

Number in sixth grade. 9,602 

Increase in 1888 427 

Number above sixth grade 3,162 

Decrease in 1888 , 241 

Number studying book-keeping 1,799 

Decrease in 1888 13 

Number studying algebra 4,751 

Increase in 1888 462 

Number studying philosophy 2,742 

Decrease in 1838 21 

Number studying drawing 2,413 

Decrease in 1888 5.411 

Number studying geometry 1,359 

Decrease in 1888 416 

Number studying physiology 14,616 

Increase in 1888 4,416 



viii 



Annual Report of the 



—Men— white, 820, colored, 220 ; total.. . 
Women— white, 1,381, colored, 240; total 


1,040 
1,621 






Increase in 1888 


2,661 




79' 


Average number of months schools were 
Increase in 1888, one-fifth of _a-month 


8.8 




Amount received from State school tax, 
(white schools), free school fund, and 


337,048.19 


$ 


9,423.58 


Amount received from State school tax, 


78,547.64 


$ 


32.44 


Amount received from county tax $ 


500,783.89 


l_ 


42,981.10 




740,171.40 


I 


26,449.60 


Amount paid for building, repairing and 
furnishing school-houses . . .$ 


97,089.20 


f_ 


1,139.64: 


Amount paid for books and stationery.. . .$ 


49 584 50 


$_ 


8,375.78 


Amount paid for supervision .and office 


42,889.38 


$ 


304.09 


Amount paid for incidental expenses, in- 


62,416.03 


$ 


1,171.82 




5,208.45 


$_ 


1,108.60 


Amount paid for miscellaneous expenses..! 


3,918.48 


$ 


464.67 




45,296.68 


$ 


3,239.20 


Total expenditures for public school pur- 


% 


25,501.90' 



State Board of Education. 



ix 



The items of expenditure which show an increase 
are : 

Teachers' salaries $ 26,449.60 



Building, repairing and furnishing 1,139.64 

Supervision and office expenses 304.09 

Incidental expenses 1,171.82 

Interest 1,108.60 

Miscellaneous 464.67 

Indebtedness paid 3,239.26 



Total $ 33,877 .68- 



The item which shows a decrease is : 
Books and stationery f 8,375.78 



Showing a net increase of expendi- 
ture in 1888 $ 25,501.90* 



In a comparatively stationary population, such as 
we have in our rural districts, the statistics of any year 
cannot greatly differ from those of the preceding year. 
But taking a longer interval, a comparison will show 
clearly the direction and the rate of movement. 

Comparing the figures for this year with those of 
five years ago (1883) we have the following results : 

Increase in number of different pupils 9,494; 8 per cent. 

" " average enrollment 11,614; 14 " " 

daily attendance 7,288 ; 14 " " 

" " amount received from State 

school tax $ 36,977.33 ; 15 " " 

Increase in amount received from county 

taxation 80,355.55 ; 19 " " 

Increase in total receipts from all sources. . . 124,266.41 : 13 41 " 

" " expenditure 111,334.83 ; 12 " " 

Legislation. 

With one exception — the law requiring temperance 
physiology to be taught — there has been no general 
legislation on school matters from 1874 to 1888 ; and 
much of the steady progress of the system is due to 
the feeling of confidence and permanence which the 
conservative spirit begets. Several changes in the 
school law of minor importance have been recom- 
mended from year to year by the State Board of Educa- 
tion, and need not here be repeated. Should the next 
General Assembly attempt a general revision of the 
school law, the suggestions of the State Board will 
doubtless be duly considered. 



X 



Annual Report of the 



The last General Assembly passed five General 
Laws and one Joint Resolution relating in whole or in 
part to public schools. 

Public General Laws. 

Chapter 533 raises the rate of State school tax 
from ten cents to ten and ^one-half cents on the hun- 
dred dollars. Chapter>-4$'1 and 52G enact that the sum 
appropriated to colored schools shall be raised from 
$100,000 to $125,000, provided "that if the amount paid 
into the treasury on account of the tax for public 
schools should not amount to $125,000, then the amount 
distributed to colored schools in excess of $100,000 shall 
only be the amount paid into the treasury from said 
tax in excess of 8500,000. 

Chapter 382 provides that the elements of agricultu- 
ral science may, in the discretion of the State Board of 
Education, be taught in the State Normal School and in 
the public schools of the state. 

Chapter 38G re-enacts the corresponding sections of 
the public school law relating to teachers' certificates, 
with the proviso that after six months' probation, the 
examiner may issue a certificate which shall continue 
in force for five years. 

Note — The only change is trom three years to, tire. 

Joint Resolution No. 6 transfers $57,818.68 from the 
linking funds to the credit of the free school fund. 

Local Laws. 

Chapter 534 authorizes the Board of School Com- 
missioners of Charles county to pay as yearly "salary 
to each public school teacher in said county, holding a 
first-grade certificate, the sum of $400 , and to each 
public school teacher holding a second-grade, first-class 
certificate, the sum of $350 ; and to each public school 
teacher holding a second-grade, second-class certificate, 
the sum of $300 ; and to any person permitted to teach 
in said county without a certificate, such sum as in their 
judgment may seem adequate for the services rendered, 
for each school year." 

Chapter 58 adds Garrett to the counties (Montgom- 
ery, Prince George, Charles and Caroline) in which the 



State Board of Education. 



xi 



School Commissioners are appointed, not by the judges 
of the Circuit Court, as in the other counties, but by 
the Governor "by and with the consent of the Senate." 

Chapter 15 requires the county commissioners of 
Carroll county to provide for a special term in the 
schools of said county. 

At the same session of the General Assembly, the 
following Acts relating to public education were also 
passed : 

Chapter 14, authorizing Mount Saint Mary's Col- 
lege, in Frederick county, to issue bonds, not to exceed 
fifty thousand dollars. 

Chapter 23, appropriating money to pay instalments 
of State school tax withheld from Garrett county, on 
account of inability to keep its schools open seven and 
a half-months. 

Chapter 55, giving assent to an Act of Congress to es- 
tablish an experiment station in connection with 
Maryland Agricultural College. 

Chapter 90, section 5, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under Act for better protection of partridges, 
pheasants, woodcock and rabbits in Howard county to 
publ e schools of said county. 

Chapter 93, authorizing School Commissioners of 
Worcester county to appropriate money for building 
and repairing school-houses and purchasing school- 
house lots in said county. 

Chapter 95, section 6, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under Act protecting oysters in Somerset county 
to public schools in said county. 

Chapter 98, section 18, authorizing the Mayor of 
Baltimore city to pay to the County Commissioners of 
Baltimore county the value of the school-houses within 
the limits of the territory described under said Act. 

Chapter 120, enabling trustees of West Nottingham 
Academy, Cecil county, to borrow money for its use 

Chapter 126, section 1, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under the Act for preventing destruction of fish 
in Garrett county, to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 130, section 3, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under the Act for preventing non-residents from 



xii 



Annual Report of the 



fishing or hunting in Garrett county without permission,. 
to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 135, section 178, giving fines collected un- 
der the Act to enable voters of Worcester county to 
determine by ballot whether spirituous or fermented 
liquors shall be sold in thjat county, to public schools of 
said county. — ""^ 

Chapter 138, section 3, giving fines collected under 
the Act empowering the Cecil County Agricultural 
Society to protect its grounds and exhibitions, to public 
schools of said county. 

Chapter 138, section 6, providing that no person 
shall be required to take out any license, to whom the 
agricultural society aforesaid has granted the privilege 
of buying or selling, provided the said society shall pay 
twenty-five dollars annually for use of public schools 
of said county. 

Chapter 158, authorizing County Commissioners of 
St. Mary's county to levy money for building school- 
house for white children in election district number 
five in said county. 

Chapter 161, section 5, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under Act for preservation of birds and game in 
Montgomery county. 

Chapter 162, authorizing County Commissioners of 
St. Mary's county to levy money for building school- 
house for white children in Foster's neck, in said 
county. 

Chapter 182 authorizing County Commissioners of 
Howard county to issue bonds to build school-house or 
houses in said county. 

Chapter 183, incorporating asylum and training 
school for the feeble-minded of Maryland. 

Chapter 225, authorizing County Commissioners of 
Washington county to issue bonds for building school- 
houses in said county. 

Chapter 236, section 2, giving fines collected under 
the Act to regulate storage of gunpowder and other ex- 
plosives in Anne Arundel county, to public schools in. 
said county. 



State Board of Education. 



xiii 



Chapter 241, providing for building school-house for 
white children in first district of Prince George county. 

Chapter 250, authorizing county commissioners of 
Prince George county to levy money to buy ground and 
erect school-house for white children in Laurel, in said 
county. 

Chapter 258, section 7, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under Act enabling voters of tenth election dis- 
trict of Prince George "county to determine by ballot 
whether or not spirituous or fermented liquors shall be 
sold in said district, to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 286, authorizing County Commissioners of 
Talbot county to borrow money to build and furnish 
school-houses in said county. 

Chapter 292, section 11, giving fines collected under 
the act enabling voters of Harford county to determine 
by ballot whether spirituous or fermented liquors shall 
be sold or not in said county, to public schools in said 
county. 

Chapter 292, section 173, giving one-half of fines 
collected under above act to public schools of Harford 
county. 

Chapter 309, section 3, giving fines collected under 
the act for better protection of fish in Howard county 
to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 331, incorporating the Industrial Educa- 
tional Association of Baltimore City. 

Chapter 332, section 7, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under the act to regulate fishing in the Patuxent 
river, to the public schools of the county in which the 
offence is committed. 

Chapter 338, sections 97 and 101, giving money re- 
ceived for oyster licenses and fines collected in Somerset 
county, to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 344, section 2, giving fines collected under 
the act preventing trespass in Worcester county, to 
public schools of said county. 

Chapter 347, section 1, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under act preventing sale of fermented or spir- 
ituous liquors or lager beer within one mile of Phoenix 
factory, to public schools of Baltimore county. 



xiv 



Annual Report of the 



Chapter 350, authorizing County Commissioners of 
Charles county to levy money to erect school-house near 
Rock Point, in said county. 

Chapter 353, sections 5 and 8, giving money received 
for licenses to non-resijients of Charles county to kill 
game and wild waterfowl in said county, and fines for 
same, to public schools in said county. 

Chapter 362, section 1, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected underact to prevent dredging, etc., in Potomac 
river, and one-half of the proceeds of the sale of con- 
fiscated boats, etc., to public schools of Prince George 
county. 

Chapter 375, section 27, paying expenses of sloops 
guarding the oyster beds in Dorchester and Talbot 
counties out of funds paid as license to scrape in the 
Choptank river, and heretofore given to public schools 
of said counties. 

Chapter 377. appropriating $400 annually, for two 
years, to Crisfield Academy, in Somerset county, and 
constituting it a high school. 

Chapter 300, continuing the appropriation of 81,000 
a year to Charlotte Hall school for five years. 

Chapter 408, appropriating 82,256 for the relief of 
St. John's College. 

Chapter 410, section 2, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under act preventing snaring of \ heasants and 
partridges in Frederick county, to public schools of said 
county. 

Chapter 470, empowering County Commissioners of 
St. Mary's county to levy money for building school- 
house in sixth election district of said county. 

Chapter 517, section 8, giving fines collected under 
act for better protection of sheep in Anne Arundel 
county, to publi j schools of said county. 

Chapter 521, section 2, giving one-half of fines col- 
lected under act for better protection of deer in Garrett 
county to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 532, appropriating money to sundry schools 
and charitable institutions in Maryland, for 1880 and 
1890. 



State Board of Education. xv 

Chapter 538, sections 4 and 6, giving money col- 
lected for licenses, and one-half of fines collected, under 
act for better protection of woodcock, pheasants and 
rabbits in Baltimore county, to public scnools in said 
county. 

Chapter 543, section 10, giving one-half of fines col ■ 
lected under act to protect and preserve fish in Wash- 
ington county, to public schools of said county. 

Chapter 532, appropriating for each of the years 



1889 and 1890 : 

To Knapp's English and German Institute $1,200 

" Maryland Institute of Baltimore 6,000 

" Western Maryland College 1,300 

" Baltimore Manual Labor School 2,000 



Chapter 326, reconstructing the Board of Trustees of 
Maryland Agricultural College, as follows : 18 trustees, 
5 to represent the private stockholders ; six, namely, the 
Governor, the Comptroller, the Treasurer, the President 
of the Senate, the Speaker of the House of Delegates, 
and the Attorney General, to represent the State's in- 
terest ; the United States Commissioner of Agriculture, 
ex-officio, and one practical farmer from each Congres- 
sional district, to be appointed by the Governor by and 
with the consent of the Senate. 

Chapter 328, appropriating $872.63 for repairs to the 
State Normal School. 

ELIHU E. JACKSON, Governor, 

President 

JAMES L. BRYAN, 
P. A. WITMER, 
WILLIAM DALE, 
JAMES A. DIFFENBAUGH, 
M. A. NEWELL, Secretary. 



Report of the Secretary. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, xix 



Report of the Secretary. 



The tables which follow give, both in summary and 
in detail, all the facts regarding the public schools, 
which can be easily reduced to a tabular form. The 
details are so minute that any citizen can ascertain the 
exact cost of any school in which he may be interested, 
under the several heads of Teacher's Salary, Books 
and Stationery, Fuel, Furniture, and Incidental Ex- 
penses. 

But, in order to obtain a more comprehensive view 
of the history, progress, present condition and future 
prospect of the schools, a copy of the following circular 
was sent to each of the examiners. The replies (where 
any replies were given) are annexed, slightly abbrevi- 
ated by the omission of the formal beginning and 
ending : 

Dear Sir :— The tabular matter for the Annual State School 
Report has all been arranged and is ready for the printer. I desire 
to express my obligations to those examiners who kindly aided me 
by sending their reports so long in advance. I am now anxious to 
have some interesting reading matter, and have to call on you 
again for assistance. I mention the following topics as suggestions, 
though you need not confine yourself to them : 

1. The general progress of education in your county since you 
became Examiner. 

2. The good results (if any) of your school visitations. 

3. Teachers' Institute ; County Associations ; District Associa- 
tions. Have you held any or all of these ? The advantages (if 
any)? 

4. Manual Training and Industrial Training. Anything done or 
contemplated in this direction ? 

5. School Exhibits at Agricultural Fairs. 

6. Teachers' Reading Circles. How many ? If none at present, 
what prospect for the future ? 

7. School Libraries. How many ? Of what use ? If none, why ? 

8. Suggestions for the advancement of popular education (a) by 
means within the county (b) by legislation. 

Yours truly, 

M. A. NEWELL, Secretary. 



xx j^ruiual Report of the 

ALLEGANY— H. D^Weimer. No reply. 



ANNE ARUNDEL— John C. Bannon, Examiner. 

Since my appointment in February last I have been busy or- 
ganizing a system in the office, with very little opportunity for out- 
side work. It is needless for me to enter into detail about the 
condition in which I found the system when I came into office, for 
you are fully aware of it yourself. 

Not having the correct data in the office, it was impossible for 
me to make a financial statement other than from Feb. 1st to Sept. 
30th, lh88, instead of Sept. 30th, 1887 to Sept. 30th, 1888. From the 
report it can be 6een that the Board is $1,976.14 in debt, but I be- 
lieve if all the debts, for which we are responsible, contracted for 
by the previous Board were paid we would be at least $3,000 in 
debt. Again, I find nearly all the schools in need of immediate 
repairs and furniture, which will cause considerable outlay. 

The Board has built two new houses and repaired two, which 
was nearly equivalent to rebuilding the same. 

I doubt if there is any county in the State whose school system 
needs more attention. I hope that there will be improvement be- 
fore the next report. 



BALTIMORE COUNTY-Chas. B. Rogers. 

By the annexation to Baltimore City of that portion of Balti- 
more County known as the Belt, twelve white and three colored 
schools, with an average enrollment, respectively, of 3,823 and 549 
pupils, in all fifteen schools with a total average enrollment of 4,372 
children, have been taken from Baltimore County and added to 
Baltimore City. As the annexation of the Belt took effect on June 
1st, 1888, during the summer term of the schools this Board and the 
Mayor and City Council of Baltimore entered into a contract, 
whereby it was agreed that the Belt schools should be continued 
for the month of June under the management of this Board, at the 
expense of Baltimore City. The cost of running said schools for 
said month of June was $4,645.70, as appears in this report. The 
furniture in the Belt schools was bought by the Mayor and City 
Council of Baltimore for $4,500, as shown by this report. Of the 
fifteen Belt school houses taken into Baltimore City by annexation 
of the Belt, the titles of ten are vested in the Board of County 
School Commissioners of Baltimore County, three were rented 
buildings, and two were given free of rent. The cost to the School 
Board of Baltimore County for the erection of the ten Belt school- 
houses, and the purchase of the lots upon which they stand, was 
about $73,800, for which Baltimore City is to pay, as set forth in an 
award made by a commission appointed for such purpose, the sum 
of $68,250. After annexation there was some doubt as to whether this 
Board would receive for the use of the schools this sum of $68,250, 



State Board of Education. 



xxi 



but it appears to be a well-settled and conceded fact that such will 
be the case, which will enable this Board to pay off its long stand- 
ing indebtedness and to promptly meet its current expenses. The 
books, slatos and maps in the Belt schools, with a cost price of 
$4,021.67, could not be disposed of to Baltimore City at any figure, 
and the requisition for books from each and everyone of the 156 
schools of Baltimore County will be supplied from this stock until 
it is exhausted. 

On June 30th, 1688, the total average enrollment of pupils in the 
public schools of Baltimore County, including the Belt, was 11,801. 
Average enrollment of Belt schools 4,372, and average enrollment 
of the public schools in Baltimore County, not including the Belt, 
7,429. On date 156 public schools are in operation in Baltimore 
County, 125 of which are for white children and 31 for colored 
children. 

The account known as Office Account, for fiscal year ending Sept. 
30th, 1888, is $7,418.79. This account embraces the salaries of the 
Board and its officers, attorneys' fees, office rent and expenses, sta- 
tionery a iid blanks, account books, &c, printing and advertising, 
school-house insurance, traveling expenses of the examiner, record- 
ing deeds, interest on borrowed money, and other items as per 
report ; of this sum, $1,000.84 was expended for interest and dis- 
count on sums borrowed to pay salaries of school teachers. 

The cost of running the public schools of Baltimore County for 
year ending Sept. 30th, 1888, including the Belt schools and exclu- 
sive of the Office Account, was $175,364.24. Receipt for book fees 
was $17,950.79. The cost of running said schools, with book fees 
deducted, .$157,413.45. The cost of running Belt schools was 
$54,315.51; Belt school book fee receipts, $4,928.02; cost of Beit 
schools, with book fees deducted, $49,386.49. The cost of running 
the public schools of Baltimore County, independent of the Belt, 
was $121,048.78 ; book fees from said schools, $13,022.77 ; cost of run- 
ning public schools independent of the Belt, with book fees de- 
ducted, $108,025.96. 

The cost of new school buildings and additions to school 
buildings, $13,538.82, it not included in the above cost of running 
schools, and will be found in detail upon the first page of this 
report. 



CALVERT— Dit.;P. Briscoe. No reply. 



CAROLINE— M. B. Stephens. 

The fruits of our Reading Circle are already visible. I do not 
say it boastingly, but I believe our teachers are more earnest and 
active than heretofore, and becoming more efficient every day. The 
Institute seemed to stimulate them for the year's work, and the 
course prescribed by the Reading Circle's committee tends to in- 
crease their qualifications for teaching. 



xxii 



Annual Report of the 



CARROLL — James A. Diffenbaugh. 

Compared with that of the preceding year, our county school 
report exhibits a decrease of 213 in the enrollment, and of 228 in the 
average attendance. The falling off is due, in large measure, to a 
forced closure of the schools for two or three weeks at the end of 
the winter term. 

The County Commissioners refused to make any provision what- 
ever for new school houses in their levy for the year, unless the 
School Board would agree to drop one term of school and use the 
money appropriated therefor as a building fund, in connection with 
What the County Commissioners would give for the purpose. The 
vital necessity for many new houses, the hope of securing a liberal 
allowance, and their desperate financial condition, induced the 
School Board to accept this unwelcome proposition ; whereupon 
the County School Commissioners donated $2,000 for building pur- 
poses, in addition to the regular appropriation for schools. 
Although grievously disappointed in the amount, the School Board 
kept the agreement in good faith on their part and closed the 
schools at the end of the winter term. 

Great dissatisfaction among the school patrons followed, which 
led to the passage of an act by the General Assembly directing the 
County Commissioners to provide immediately thereafter the sum 
of $10,000, for a special term of school, of eleven weeke, to take the 
place of the regular spring term. The schools were re opened, but 
were not so well attended as if there had been no break. 

The County's representatives in the General Assembly, partic- 
ularly Senator Pinkney J. Bennett and Delegate Daniel Ebaugh, 
for the courage, intelligence and public spirit which secured the 
prompt passage of the act and the relief thereby afforded, are 
worthy of all praise. 

The critical inquiry into school needs which this episode 
awakened has led numbers, who had supposed that the appropria- 
tions for schools was sufficient, and many more who had previously 
giv^n the matter little thought, to see the straits to which the 
school authorities are reduced, and has enlarged ana intensified the 
demand for more liberal provision for school purposes. 

The County annalist of public school affairs is almost neces- 
sarily limited, in his stated deductions, to a comparison of one year 
with another as to the practical matters of the attendance, grading 
and comfort of pupils, and the sufficiency of school supplies. It is 
rarely allowed him to widen the sweep of his vision towards the 
far horizon of the educational landscape, and consider discursively 
its various topographical features. 

Now and then, however, circumstances seem to justify some 
such effort. "The current calendar year is the fifth of service by the 
present school authorities of this County. During their tenure 
they have labored diligently, impartially and conscientiously for 
the interests which they have in charge. Thirty-one new school- 



State Board of Education. 



xxiii 



rooms— 22 of brick, 6 of frame, 2 of stone and 1 of concrete— have 
been built and paid for. Extensive repairs have been made and a 
large quantity of new furniture has been purchased. 

Much is yet to be done before it can be claimed that all the 
children who attend the schools are comfortablv housed and seated. 
But it is deemed impossible that any Board, with the means at 
hand, could have done more in this direction in the given time. 

The supplies of stationery and ordinary text books have been 
as liberal as the requirements of the schools demanded. 

The laws and regulations for school government have been 
made plain, and rigid inspection has been made to secure their 
judicious enforcement. 

By examinations for promotion, it has been sought to make 
merit the ground of advancement from one grade to another. 

Thus, all that circumstances permitted has been done for the 
comfort, equipment and management of the schools. Yet it can- 
not be denied that they are not as efficient or as far-reaching in 
their benefits as they might be. 

Non-attendance and irregnlar attendance curtail their useful- 
ness and efficiency to a considerable extent. The population of the 
County is, in round numbers, about 40,000, which indicates a school 
population of at least 8,000. The enrollment at the various private 
schools of every grade in the County does not exceed 600. That of 
the public schools was last year 6,417, leaving 1,000 persons of legal 
age in the County who do not attend school at all, and there is 
reason to believe that the number is much greater than this. 

The teachers and trustees have been asked to take a census of 
all persons of the legal school age in their respective districts, and 
indicate those who do not attend any school, with the reasons as 
far as can be ascertained, so that steps may be taken to remove the 
difficulties and secure their attendance. 

But of those who do go to school and seem to value the privi- 
lege, many attend so irregularly as to prevent all benefit to them- 
selves, and seriously hinder the progress and success of the school. 
How to lessen this evil has been a subject of anxious inquiry on the 
part of the school authorities. Appeals to the parents have pro- 
duced little, if any, effect. It is difficult to convince those whose 
children are chronic absentees that it makes much difference, either 
to them or any one else. They are ready enough to find fault with 
the school, but are unwilling to aid in trying to make it better, or 
to secure its benefits for their children by forcing them to attend. 

If means could be devised to arouse and quicken public senti- 
ment on this point, so that a parent would be ashamed to have his 
children out of school without sufficient cause, great good would 
be thereby accomplished for those immediately concerned, and for 
humanity in general. 

Next to this evil of irregular and non-attendance, comes that 
of inefficiency, narrowness and want of general information on the 
part of teachers. The complaint here made comes up from every 



xxiv 



\ 

Annual Report of the 



County and State. There are teachers in all, doubtless, whose 
good deeds shine out amid the surrounding darkness, like the little 
candle in Portia's watch-tower. But they are not the majority. 
It is, no doubt, equally true that the standard of qualifications and 
methods has for years been steadily rising. Yet, notwithstanding 
all efforts to prevent it, numbers of school-masters and school- 
mistresses everywhere begin their work without due preparation, 
and continue it without a thought of trying to keep pace with its 
progress, or an aspiration above gliding through its dully schedules 
with the least possible inconvenience to themselves. They study 
nothing, they read nothing, they observe nothing bearing on their 
profession, and consequently they learn nothing about it. 

To this evil we have given special attention, through teachers 1 
associations, official visits, circular letters and private admonitions, 
which have been freely employed for the purpose. 

We have labored to destroy the sombre and exacting routine of 
the task- master, which has held so many generations of school 
children in pedagogical slavery. We have demanded the true 
resultant of educational forces — not acquired knowledge, but 
trained powers — and have striven to cure the frightful waste of 
time which results in sending our young men and women into the 
world, after years of schooling and hundreds of lessons, so ill- 
taught that they can scarcely make the simplest every-day calcu- 
lations, know almost nothing of their language and its uses, and 
have either a vague or a distorted idea of their own capabilities 
and the purpose of their creation. 

We have insisted that the proper function of the public schools 
is not to make learned men and women, but good citizens — well 
qualified and prepared for the ordinary duties of life. We cannot 
measure the force and effect of our labors. Many good results are 
cheeringly apparent, but their full fruition seems to linger. We 
hope for material aid in this behalf from a Teachers 1 Institute, 
which is to be held at the close of the next winter term, and a 
Teachers 1 Reading Circle, which has been organized with some 
ninety mambers, and has started with flattering prospects of suc- 
cess and usefulness. 

CECIL— Rev. John Squier. 

We have advanced much in the way of school facilities since 
1870. We have built sixty-five new school-houses for the county ; 
all of these are supplied with furniture of the most approved kind, 
with blackboards, many of w r hich are entirely of slate, generally 
extending across the whole end of the house, and from three to 
three and a-half feet high. These houses have cost from $10,000 to 
$700, most of them between $750 and $1,000, accommodating between 
sixty and three hundred pupils each. We think there is a very 
great difference between the character of these houses, their furni- 
ture, blackboards, etc., and the mean, ill-built and poorly-furnished 
building of twenty years ago ; there is a contrast, but no compari- 
son between them. 



State Board of Education. 



xxv 



School visitation is of much importance to the welfare of the 
school, and also of the teacher. Every few years there is, to a 
great extent, a new class of teachers, and the visits of a superin- 
tendent, if he knows what a school ought to be (and he should 
know), will be of much advantage to these teachers. I ha ve found 
by experience that both pupils and teachers have been encouraged 
and pleased by such visitation ; not by mere fault-finding, but fey 
kindly pointing out not only the best way of teaching, but also the 
best method of learning. 

We have had both institutes and district associations, and their 
benefits are beyond question. 1. They are pleasant for social inter- 
course among the teachers. 2. They awaken a spirit of inquiry 
intellectually, and enlarge the minds of the teachers. 3. They ex- 
cite emulation and interchange of thought, and the sharp exercise 
of debate often brings out powers, both of thought and expression- 
which otherwise would have lain dormant. Many teachers being, 
to some extent, autocratic in the school-room, come to think that 
their own way of doing things is just about right ; but they get the 
conceit taken out of them most effectually, and are not permitted 
to hibernate after their own fashion, by their attendance at these 
meetings. 

We have no industrial training yet, and you are well acquainted 
with my views ; there is much to be said in favor of complete 
training. 

Our exhibits have not been general (I mean a majority of the 
schools), but they have been very creditable, and have received 
commendations and prizes. These have been for drawings, and 
some for collections of flowers, grasses, etc. 

We have no Reading Circles among teachers, as such, though 
there are some in the County of which teachers are members. In 
our district associations, historical reading has been prompted by 
the discussion of historical questions. 

Our school libraries are not of much account, though I think 
about one-half of the schools have raised sums varying from ten 
dollars to one hundred dollars, but the larger sums have been ex- 
pended mostly for organs. The School Commissioners have 
promptly aided these efforts wherever made. 

I should wish to engage the co-operation of patrons more effec- 
tually with the teachers, but it must be co-operation*, and this, I 
fear, is far in the future. Fault-finding, captious criticism and 
downright opposition, these are very common ; but hearty and 
sympathetic co-operation is confined to the minority. Yet, the 
public schools are making themselves felt, and demanding— I 
should say commanding— the commendation of the community. 
Their character is not so uncertain as it was twenty years ago. 
The man who steps from one of our schools of 1868 into one of 1889 
will find a wide difference between the dingy cabin with slab seats, 
where a blackboard a few feet square was something to be proud 
of,, and the school-house of to-day with its handsome furniture, 



x x v i 



Annual Report of the 



double-sashed windows, with a smooth slate 24x3 or 3£ feet. Nor 
will the contrast be in the house alone ; he will find, in most cases 
(not in all I am sorry to say), a different set of teachers. It is 
enough to say, as some old teachers have said, that the demands 
are double what they were. I said u not all 1 ' ; a few have kept 
their first estate— I wish they had fallen from grace and been lost. 

We feel strong here. Our schools are doing their work and 
daily growing in general appreciation and esteem. You know our 
County has not been backward in the County levy ; true, this 
present year we shall only run three terms, but we received $8,000 
for new houses, which still gives nearly $30,000— more than double 
of what we receive from the State. 

Now let the State at once restore the one hundred thousand 
dollars a year taken from the white school fund ; let there be no 
deficiencies in the State appropriations to the schools ; we have 
been too long the scapegoat for defaults in the State collections. 

Our County has advanced her levy from about $11,000 or $12,000, 
since 1867, to $30,000 ; but the State, while keeping its face towards 
the public schools, is walking crab-fashion— backwards. 



CHARLES— F. J. Maddox. 

Our Board has endeavored to expend judiciously the surplus 
that could be spared in enlarging and repairing our school-houses, 
but they have studiously guarded against going beyond their 
means in so doing, and at the same time have kept the other wants 
of the schools fairly supplied. 

The general progress of education in our county since my ad- 
ministration of affairs began, I think has kept pace at least with 
the past. I have had the hearty co-operation of a zealous corps of 
teachers, and have no reason to think that from this standpoint we 
have gone behind. 

My official visits to the schools have been very pleasant to me, 
and I think have had a tendency to engender a spirit of emulation 
with both teachers and pupils. It has been my habit when visiting 
to make such suggestions as I deemed expedient for their general 
advancement. 

The Teachers 1 Association of our county has not been as well 
attended as it should have. We have some very active members, 
who have endeavored to reap the benefits to be derived, but the 
majority have totally neglected it. As yet we have not been able 
to establish a Teachers 1 Reading Circle, and I fear the future has 
but little in store for us, as the teachers are scattered long distances 
apart, and for the most part are not provided with ways to attend. 

I regret to say that we have no school libraries, nor have we 
anything pertaining to manual training or industrial training. In- 
adequate funds have debarred us from making these essential 
additions. 



State Board of Education. xxvii 
DORCHESTER— Dr. J. L. Bryan. No reply. 



FREDERICK— Glenn H. Worthington. 

The financial statement shows that the Board is free of debt 
and has a small cash balance on hand. 

So gratifying a condition of the finances is due to the fact that 
the County Commissioners, appreciating the importance of free 
public institutions, did not refuse to grant, at the earnest request 
of the School Board, a somewhat larger appropriation for public 
school purposes ; and to the further fact that under the efficient 
management of the present comptroller of the State treasury, Hon. 
L. V. Baughman, there has been no falling off in the State school 
tax or free school fund, as has frequently been the case heretofore. 

The School Board was thus enabled, with strict economy, to 
keep the schools open for seven and a-half months without carry- 
ing a considerable indebtedness into the accounts of the next year, 
as the insufficiency of the revenue has rendered necessary for sev- 
eral years past. 

Though this showing is very gratifying to the Board, it is to be 
regretted that, even with the somewhat larger revenue, it was only 
possible to obtain such result by leaving undone much that was 
and still is necessary to be done. Very many schools are entirely 
destitute of school apparatus, maps, charts and the like, and a 
school period of at least nine months in every year is very much 
desired. For all of which we must depend upon the liberality of 
the County Commissioners. 

A high school department has been established in the public 
school at Middletown, where the studies of the 7th, 8th and 9th 
grades are being taught by Prof. Wm. L. Avis, a graduate of Dick- 
inson College. 

A high school is much needed in Frederick City, and the rec- 
ommendation of the secretary of the State Board of Education to 
the effect "that the few remaining county academies should be 
made a part of the public school system 1 ' is heartily approved by 
this Board. The academy (or college) at this place receives $800 
per year from the State, which fund in other counties goes to the 
public schools, and should in all fairness be applied to the same 
purpose in this county. 

The Examiner has prepared and put into the hands of teachers, 
a schedule or course of instruction by which the work of each 
grade is clearly defined. It is believed that the schedule will be an 
assistance to teachers, by systematizing their work, and will con- 
duce to greater thoroughness in the methods of teaching. 

During the year ten teachers' associations have been organized, 
which hold meetings once a month. In connection with several of 
these, reading circles have been formed, and are important adjuncts 
to the associations. 



xxviii 



Annual Report of the 



Under a spedial act of the Legislature of 1880, authorizing the 
County Commissioners to appropriate annually a sum not exceed- 
ing $10,000 for the purpose of building and furnishing new school- 
houses, ten new houses were contracted for during the year, several 
of which have been completed and are now occupied and used for 
school purposes. The Commissioners have also had one house that 
was burned rebuilt. The total cost of bmilding and furnishing 
these houses will approximate $8,000. This power in the hands of 
the County ConjmiVsioners is a source of inconvenience and embar- 
rassment to the School Board, and it is hoped the law will be 
amended by the next Legislature so that the amount levied for 
school-houses my be expended by^the School Commissioners, who 
are more directly concerned in school matters, and who are better 
acquainted with the condition of school buildings in the County. 

The small number of official visits to schools is due to the pro- 
tracted illness of the Examiner. 



GARRETT— Wm. Hinebaugh. 

Having only entered upon the duties of the position I now 
hold, the lirst of last July, and not having access to the records be- 
longing to the office, I am unable to make any comparison with 
former years. During the fall term I visited fifty-eight schools, and 
found them, with two or three exceptions, in a flourishing condi- 
tion. The teachers are generally active in their work, and realize 
the importance and responsibility of their position. I feel confi- 
dent that by visiting the schools much good can be done. It 
encourages and stimulates the teachers, and creates an interest in 
the patrons in the education of their children. The Examiner can 
frequently render valuable help to young and inexperienced 
teachers by introducing and recommending new and better methods 
of instructions, and plans or rules for conducting the school. Much 
and valuable information to the Board can thus be gleaned by the 
Examiner, in acquiring a knowledge of the condition of the school 
buildings, furniture, &c. 

We have in the County five organized district associations, 
which are well attended and doing good work. 

We held a County Institute in Oakland, on the 27th and 28th 
of December, 1888. Notwithstanding the rain and snow and almost 
impassable condition of the country roads, the attendance was good. 
The exercises were interesting and instructive, and enjoyed by all 
present. The teachers received fresh zeal, new light and new 
methods, which will tell for good in their various schools. 

Prof. H. GL Weimer, Examiner, from Allegany County, was 
present and gave us much valuable help. 

What we need more especially for the advancement and success 
of the public schools of Garrett County is more money. We can- 
not possibly, with the funds at our command, on an average, run 
the schools over four a half months per year, which would leave u& 



State Board of Education. 



xxix 



very little money to build school-houses, furnish suitable furni- 
ture—things much needed almost all over the county. We feel that 
an injustice is done us in the apportionment of the State funds, on 
account of the amount appropriated especially for the benefit of 
colored children, in addition to the apportionment made for chil- 
dren both white and colored between the ages of five and twenty 
years. Garrett County not having over twenty colored children 
between said ages, consequently receives little of the fund for col- 
ored children. Our taxpayers are paying liberally for the education 
of their children— nearly twenty-seven cents on the one hundred 
dollars— probably more than any other county in the State, and 
still the amount is wholly inadequate for the success of the schools 
of our county. We hope a change will be made in the near future 
in our school law, which will place us in this matter on an equal 
footing with other counties of the State. 



HARFORD— John D. Worthington. 

The past school year in Harford has for the most part been a 
satisfactory one. 

But while our credit has been good, our payment of obligations 
prompt without borrowing, and our treasury shows a healthy bal- 
ance at the end of the fiscal year, we feel that more money is sadly 
needed, especially for teachers' salaries. This results not from a 
low rate of taxation, but from the steady increase in the number of 
schools without any substantial increase in the taxable basis. A 
new assessment of property would probably give us a fair revenue, 
without an increase in the rate of taxation. 

Our average attendance was very seriously reduced by a num- 
ber of epidemics, notably measles and whooping cough, which 
followed each other in rapid succession during the winter and 
spring. The general interest in the cause of free education was 
never healthier in the county. 

The canning business entirely closes about ten schools for the 
first two months, and cripples as many more. 

During the year the Board has built and furnished three houses. 
They are all good buildings, well adapted to their purpose, but the 
one at Forest Hill (5-3) is very justly the pride of the neighbor- 
hood. It has two large rooms, which communicate by sliding-doors, 
with abundant cloak-rooms attached, and will seat one hundred 
and twenty pupils. 

We have no better evidence of the general interest felt in the 
schools, as well as the work produced by them, than the large and 
varied display made at the last agricultural and mechanical fair. 
It embraced every kind of work which pertained to the school- 
room, and the display was always crowded with interested visitors. 
Over one-third of the schools furnished exhibits ; and sixty dollars 
in premiums, paid half by the Association and half by the School 
Board, were distributed among over one hundred pupils. 



XXX 



Annual Report of the 



The faculty of the Normal School will please accept thanks for 
their valuable services during our Teachers' Institute in September 
last. 

HOWARD— John T. Thompson. 

In educational matters, as well as in other respects, our county 
is making: haste slowly. Every year we build one or two new 
school houses, and we generally supply these and a few others 
with new and improved furniture. A number of our schools still 
have poor furniture, and are deficient in their supply of black- 
boards, maps and globes. 

The number of school libraries has increased during the past 
two years, and a greater interest is now taken in this branch of 
school work than formerly. During the same period of time an 
earnest effort has been made all along the line to grade our schools, 
and I think I can safely say that the public schools of Howard 
County are better graded than ever before. 

The questions for the annual examination of pupils were made 
out by the Examiner two years ago, for the first time in the history 
of the county. These examinations are based upon the schedule 
adopted by the State Board of Education, and have done much 
towards securing more perfect gradation in our schools. 

The Examiner ever finds the teachers ready to accept his 
advice, and to co operate Avith him in improving and advancing the 
public school system of the county. 

The school-room is the best placs to meet the teacher for ad- 
vice and consultation, and the good results of the Examiner's visit 
to a school are generally visible when he calls again to examine 
the school. 

Teachers' Associations are held about three times a year : 
but no Institute has been held for a number of years. 

Nothing has yet been done in the way of manual or industrial 
training, but we hope to accomplish something in that direction 
during the ensuing scholastic year. A Teachers' Reading Circle 
has been organized ; and, though the beginning is small and not 
very promising at this time, we hope to do something to second 
the efforts of the promoters of this worthy institution. 

Our schools closed throughout the county on the 15th day of 
June — two weeks before the close of the scholastic year. A lack 
of funds compels us to do this every year. Our county now makes 
a larger levy for the schools than ever before, and all we ask of the 
State at this time, for the improvement of our schools, is — more 
money. 

KENT— E. F. Perkins. 

During my incumbency the school-houses of the county have 
increased from forty-six to sixty-three, the number of pupils from 
2,820 to 8,751. The public schools are universally availed of, there 
being but one small infant private school in the county. 



State Board of Education. 



XXXI 



It is embarrassing to discuss the results of the Examiner's visits 
to the schools, but I am conscious that the aggregate results are 
helpful, and tend to make the work more efficient and uniform than 
it would otherwise be. It is very essential that teachers beginning 
the work should have the assistance of an experienced visitor. 
During the entire term of my office an efficient County Teachers' 
Association has not once failed to hold its regular meetings ; and in 
view of the fact that almost the entire corps of Kent County 
teachers have been educated for the work or have long experience, 
it has not been deemed absolutely essential to hold annual Insti- 
tutes in addition to the meetings of the County Association. 

District Associations have from time to time been started, but 
it seems very difficult to maintain these organizations. 

I very much favor district associations, and if they could be 
held on a school day, at first one and then another of the schools of 
the district, the teacher to go on with the regular work of the school 
during the morning session, and the special work of the association 
during the afternoon, I think they might be sustained. Teachers 
require, and very much desire, to see some other school at work. 

The advantage resulting from our county meetings is recognized 
by all of our teachers, and the work, with few exceptions, is cheer- 
fully and conscientiously entered into. The work of the association 
is always apparent at school visitations thereafter. 

Special effort is made to encourage some voluntary manual 
work by the pupils of all of the schools, and at some time during 
the school year to have an exhibition of it in the school, to which 
the public is invited. A very successful exhibit was made at the 
county fair in 1887, at the cost of very great labor to the Examiner, 
the teachers being unable to participate in the work. I would sug- 
gest that, from each particular school exhibit, a number of the 
most meritorious articles be selected and exhibited at the county 
fair, as by other regular exhibitors. 

Teachers' Reading Circles have been brought to the attention 
of our teachers. None have been formed, and the prospect is not 
encouraging for the future. For teachers to engage in annual in- 
stitutes, county quarterly associations, district associations and 
reading circles, would seem to f-o completely engage all of the 
teachers' time outside of the school-room, aside from that essential 
for preparation for the class-room, as to completely absorb him in 
school work. " Man cannot live by bread alone," nor do I think a 
teacher can be most successful whose mind never reverts to any 
other than school work. 

Of District School Libraries we have none, and they have not 
been encouraged by the County Board because, with onr present 
district school. houses, their preservation seems impracticable. If 
the law provided for a county teachers' library instead of the dis- 
trict library, there would be some good practical results. 

The suggestion to place one female on the several boards of 
district school trustees is worthy of the most careful consideration. 



xxxii Annual Report of the 

MONTGOMERY— J. J. Higgins. No reply. 



PRINCE GEORGE-Thos. S. Stoxe. 

•1. Our schools have gradually improved, public education has 
grown in popular favor. In confirmation of this statement, the 
County Commissioners gave this year more money for school pur- 
poses than the School Commissioners asked for. 

2. If an Examiner does his duty moderately well his visits do 
good. The good accomplished here is, in large measure, due to the 
Examiner's visits to the school-room. 

3. We have in operation a Teachers 1 Association, which meets 
four times a year. Teachers here attend these meetings, and most 
of them seem to take an interest in the proceedings. I believe the 
Association does good. 

4. -We have done nothing in the direction of manual training 
in our schools, unless drawing can be so classed. 

5. We have had no exhibits to offer. 

6. We have just formed a Reading Circle, and purchased the 
books recommended by the committee of the State Teachers 1 Read- 
ing Circle. All the teachers of white schools, with four exceptions, 
have joined. I am not prepared to state any opinion as to results, 
but hope it may do good. 

7. We have five libraries ; they are of great benefit. Would 
like to have one in each school. 

8. I have no suggestions to offer; in my opinion, our school 
law is an excellent one. We need a little more hard cash. I believe 
the time has come when the State should increase the school tax. 
Schools here have been kept open for four terms for the past 
three years. 



QUEEN ANNE-L. L. Beatty. 

We have built one colored school-house during the year just 
ended. We have now in course of erection three new buildings 
and an addition to a fourth ; all will be completed, paid for and oc- 
cupied by November. We are out of debt, with finances in good 
condition. 

1. I think the schools are progressing fairly ; there seems to be 
a greater interest manifested, especially by the parents. 

2. I can see a decided improvement in the appearance of the 
school premises. The teachers are encouraged to work for the best 
results in the methods of education and in school management. 
Frequent visits establish freer intercourse, official and social, be- 
tween teacher and Examiner, thereby enabling them to work 
together. 



State Board of Education. 



xxxiii 



3. We hold Associations quarterly. It is impossible to estimate 
the good they do. The teachers in this county are taking a much 
more active part in them than formerly, performing their duties 
with zeal and energy, and gladly taking advice from each other. 

4. We have no Manual Training schools in the county ; more 
attention is being paid to drawing. 

5. No exhibits at any fair. 

6. We have Reading Circles now in every district, and I think 
they will be productive of much good. 

7. A number of our schools have libraries, and the children 
where we have them have formed a taste for good readying. We try 
to select such books as will instruct as well as interest, avoiding as 
much as possible all light reading. 

8. In the county, by giving such salaries as will induce teachers 
to make teaching a permanent profession, and not a stepping-stone 
to some more profitable employment ; State legislation, by having 
a system of text- books common to all counties— that is, each and 
every county in the State to use the same books, and to have a 
thoroughly graded system, the same in each county. 



ST. MARY'S— Frank N. Holmes. 

The general progress of education has been for the past five 
years satisfactory to school authorities and, as far as we are able to* 
judge, entirely satisfactory to the patrons. The only difficulty we 
encounter is the want of sufficient funds for the necessary school 
buildings and furniture, and the conveniences and appliances 
necessary for more successful instruction. 

School visitations do not accomplish all that might or could be 
expected of them. If the Examiner could give notice of the visi- 
tation much better results could be obtained ; but in the country, 
where the visitations must depend upon the condition of the 
weather and roads, such an arrangement is impracticable. 

We have good and effective teachers" associations, white and 
colored, representing more talent, interest and influence than at 
any previous period in the history of the public schools of our 
county, but we have no district associations. 

Our Teachers' Association holds eight regular meetings in the 
year, four on Saturdays and four on Fridays, the Board making no 
charge for lost days if accounted for in the regular quarterly reports. 

There has been nothing done or contemplated in the direction 
of manual training and industrial training. 

We have no Teachers' Reading Circles as yet, but the teachers' 
associations have taken steps for their establshment throughout 
our county. 

There is nothing that can be done, in our judgment, to increase 
the success and efficiency of our schools until additional provision 
is made by the State for their maintenance. Talent and intel- 

3 



xxxiv 



Annual Report of the 



lectual labor are in the market, but we have not the means to 
purchase them. Other interests outbid us— offer better induce- 
ments — and pay more money. If the State, however, would see 
that the money levied for the public schools was applied to that 
interest, we should have little, if any, reason to appeal for aid. 



SOMERSET— W. H. Dashiell. 

(1.) Teachers.— Regular annual examination and systematic re- 
newals of certificates have done much to keep up the standard of 
our teachers. I have held five annual examinations, and others as 
required. I have examined 350 applicants for teacher's certificates, 
besides candidates for the various college scholarships. In obedi- 
ence to the requirement of the State Board of Education, at the 
last examination "Theory and Practice of Teaching" was added 
to the usual branches, and all teachers were tested in this. I have 
also commenced the new system of classification of teacher's certif-' 
icates, according to ability and skill displayed in the school-room, 
although I find this task neither easy nor enviable. Our corps of 
teachers is now good, and I think they will compare favorably with 
those of our sister counties. We have some few graduates of the 
State Normal School, and some who attended but did not graduate. 
There is yet a dearth of normal training! To remedy this in part, 
I have endeavored to keep the advantages of such training before 
the public, and to fill the scholarships in the State Normal School ; 
seven are now attending that institution. It is not our aim to send 
any who do not intend to teach, and we desire all to graduate. I 
think I can safely say that the standard of our teachers is higher 
than it has ever been. As a class, they are more studious and do 
more effective work in the school-room. The reading of educa- 
tional works and journals has been recommended, ff.nd the teachers 
have responded, as is evinced by the condition of the schools and 
the interest of the various communities about the school centres. 
As a stimulus to these improvements, three years ago a county 
teachers 1 association was organized, of which there have been semi- 
annual meetings devoted to the discussion of professional subjects. 
This association has been eminently successful. An association of 
the colored teacheri was also organized shortly afterwards, which 
too has succeeded well. To remedy the great difficulty of procuring 
suitable colored teachers, it has been found necessary to re-examine 
some annually, and the examination of these somewhat exaggerates 
the number of applicants as stated above. An additional help has 
been found in the summer normal class organized two years ago, 
which has been successful. 

(2.) Pupils.— The number of pupils enrolled in our schools re- 
mains about uniform, as does also the average attendance. The 
fall and summer terms show a depletion of pupils in rural districts, 
and the winter term some depletion in our tide-water districts ; the 
former occasioned by the demand for the children's assistance in 



State Board of Education. 



XXXV 



farm work, and the latter by the departure of the older boys to en- 
gage in oyster dredging. In some of our districts this depletion 
has been so great that it has been necessary to threaten the execu- 
tion of the law relating to diminished averages. The great imped, 
iment, however, in the way of more successful organization and 
grading, is the irregular attendance of pupils, and I think a reward 
might safely be offered for a specific for this trouble. 

(3.) Grading. — It is usual to speak of the ordinary district school 
as ungraded. This is true in some respects ; and yet, in a limited 
sense, our country schools are all graded as well as those in our 
towns. Care is taken by the teacher and Examiner to carry out 
the law in this respect, and the schedules recommended by the 
State Board are thoroughly observed ; no pupils are promoted to a 
higher grade until all the work of the lower has been completed, and 
pupils are classified as belonging to the lower grade until this is done. 
In many schools it has been found necessary to employ one or more 
assistant teachers, and the schools have been arranged so as to 
divide the work as evenly as possible ; in these cases the grades are 
even more thoroughly kept up, and with a view of bestowing 
special attention to each. As a result, there are always numerous 
applications from outside districts for admission to this class of 
.graded schools. The majority of our schools have only the six 
primary grades, with occasionally a case or two of the seventh^ 
but pupils are not classified as belonging to the higher unless all 
the studies in it are pursued. Our five high schools give ample op- 
portunity to those who desire to pursue the higher branches. In 
most of the schools regular examinations are held, to which trus- 
tees and patrons are invited. 

(4.) Text Books.— In my former report I advocated free text 
books; I still adhere to that opinion. The two things that most 
seriously obstruct thorough organization and grading are irregular 
attendance and lack of text books. Teachers complain bitterly that 
their wishes to keep their schools properly graded are frequently de- 
feated by parents declining to furnish books for their children. As 
the law does not extend to this particular, nothing is left for the 
teacher to do in cases of persistent refusal except to keep the children 
in the lower grades or to adopt a system of oral instruction. These 
cases, although exceptional, are numerous, and the majority of them 
are attributable to financial pressure rather than obstinacy. Books 
are furnished by our County Board to those who are certified by 
the trustees as totally unable to buy them, but great care has to be 
practiced lest the trustees be imposed upon. Teachers are directed 
to keep accurate account of such books, to report to the School 
Board their condition and return. 

(5.) Examiner's Official Visits.—- The granting of certificates and 
the inspection of the schools in many states form the main part of 
the county superintendent's work. The arduous office duties incum- 
bent upon the County Examiner of our State have a tendency to 



xxxvi 



Annual Report of the 



prevent him from devoting as much attention to school visiting as 
he ought. I have found that schools thrive on official visitation 
properly bestowed. I consider the following some of the important 
reasons for regular and systematic visits on the part of the Ex- 
aminer : 

1. To give trustees, teachers and scholars a correct view of the 
importance of organized and systematic work. 

2. To obserye the methods of the teacher, and to aid him in im- 
proving them. 

3. To 6ee that the schools are properly organized and graded. 

4. To become more intimately acquainted with the teachers, and 
to excite ambition to more successful work. 

5. To inspect the buildings and grounds, and to be able to report 
their condition accurately when required. 

6. To create and increase interest on the part of the people in 
their school. 

During my examinership I have visited the schools of the 
county regularly ten times. In all, I have made to present date 
over GOO official visits. As a result, I find myself personally ac- 
quainted with each teacher; I find the schools more thoroughly 
organized and graded ; I find the teachers more studious and ambi- 
tious in their work ; I find increased interest on the part of trustees 
and people ; I find the school-houses and furniture in many places 
improved, repairs executed, and new buildings and equipments in 
others. 

(6.) ScJwol Lib7*aries.— Wherever a district has, in accordance 
with the law, raised the sum of money therein required for this 
purpose, the School Board has always promptly responded with a 
similar sum. As a -result, we have quite a number of excellent 
school libraries. In this connection, I would suggest that the law be 
changed so as to place the selection of books in the hands of the 
teacher and Examiner. Trustees are not always competent to do 
this work. 

(7.) Practical Suggestions. — Financial. — Schools cannot be ope- 
rated without money, nor successfully with a too restricted allow- 
ance. Our schools are increasing, and the demand for means 
increases with them. We desire to keep abreast of the times. I 
would suggest for the improvement of our schools, in this respect. 
(1) an improvement of our local resources to supplement the present 
fluctuating oyster revenue. I submit the following table of receipts 
from this source for our county for the last thirteen years, and I 
can furnish a similar list for the other tide-water counties if desired : 



Receipts from Oyster Licenses, 1876 $2,630 25 

1877 1,780 45 

1878...- 766 00 

1879...} 1,434 50 

1880...; 629 85 

1861 .J 2,818 65 

1882. U 1,668 20 

1883 2,641 00 

1884 2.803 75 

1885 6.080 36 

1886 6.200 73 

1887 5.899 56 

** * 1888 4,111 29 



State Board of Education. 



xxxvii 



I am glad to report that our County Commissioners last year 
increased our levy $1,000.00 ; it is still too small considering our 
needs. (2) State Legislation so that the State school tax may be 
not less than 12 cents on the $100. I was a member of a committee 
that waited upon the Legislature at its last session to secure this 
change. A bill was introduced in the House of Delegates favoring 
a change, but like many others it met an untimely end. Before 
the adjournment of the Legislature, however, it was understood 
that an increased appropriation would be made for the public 
schools. The general appropriation act see?m to have this end in 
view ; but from the present indications we have no reason to infer 
that the act will be of any service to us. 

In conclusion, I desire to express my appreciation of your 
kindness in assisting me in my efforts to improve the general caste 
of education in our county, and for many valuable suggestions 
which, with the assistance of an appreciative and effective Board, 
I have been able to carry into effect. 



TALBOT — Alex. Chaplain. 

On behalf of our teachers and school officers I extend cordial 
thanks to the principal of our State Normal School and the lady 
teachers from the same school, for their valuable aid and instruc- 
tion at our Teachers' Institute, which was opened on the 29th day 
of last August. 

The Normal Institute for Colored Teachers was kept open for 
three weeks immediately after the close of the schools for the sum- 
mer vacation. The work of the Institute was thorough, as far as 
it went, and the interest of the teachers in the lectures, class exer- 
cises, general discussions and study, was maintained through the 
entire session. 

The public school exhibit at our county fair attracted more 
attention than any other department, and was the subject of 
favorable comment in the newspapers, both at home and in the 
city of Baltimore. One of our county newspapers said : " Division 
No. 9, Public School Exhibit, Prof. Alexander Chaplain, superin- 
dent, is a new division this year, and the fine exhibit shown was 
both a surprise and a delight to the citizens of the county." One 
of the Baltimore papers said : " One of the greatest attractions in 
the main building was the display of drawing, penmanship and 
general work of the public schools of the county. The display 
was a credit to the county, and should have been awarded a better 
position for examination." 

In arranging for the exhibits, every teacher was requested to 
send specimens of work to the office of the School Board not later 
than the first day of September ; and, in order to secure uni- 
formity and set definite limits to the exhibit, confining it to the 
actual primary performances of the pupils in their respective 
grades, I also sent to the teachers copies of the following : 



xxxviii Annual Report of the 



KXHIBITS FOR PUPILS OF 

FIRST GRA.DR. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper, using half-sheet cap pa- 

per, and writing only on one side. 
Specimens of Figures, in script. 
Specimens of Drawing. 

SECOND GRADE. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper. 
Specimens of Picture Cutting. 
Specimens of Paper Braiding. 
Specimens of Drawing. 

Specimens of Copying from Second Reader of the " Evening 
Hymn,'' beginning on page 43. 

THIRD GRADE. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper. 

Specimens of Descriptive Composition, using a simple picture, 
and writing only on one side of half-sheet cap paper. If the 
pupil is unable to draw the picture, let it be pasted on the 
top of the composition page. 

Specimens of Perforated Cardboard Embroidery. 

Specimens of Mat Weaving. 

Specimens of Drawing. 

Specimens of Copying from Third Reader of the 1st, 2d, 3d and 
6th stanzas of " Speak Gently," beginning on page 114. 

FOURTH GRADE. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper. 
Specimens of Descriptive Composition. 
Specimens of Perforated Cardboard Embroidery. 
Specimens of Mat Weaving. 

Specimens of Drawing. * 
Specimens of Map Drawing. 

FIFTH GRADE. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper. 
Specimens of Descriptive Composition. 
Specimens of Graphic Analysis in English Grammar. 
Specimens of Drawing ; freehand and original designs for bor- 
ders, etc. 

Specimens of Letters for lettering maps. 

Specimens of Map Drawing. 

Specimens of Drawing in Physiological Charts. 

SIXTH GRADE. 

Specimens of Writing, on trial paper. 
Specimens of Descriptive Composition. 

Specimens of Graphic Analysis in English Grammar ; advanced 
work in complex and compound sentences. 



State Board of Education. 



xxxix 



Specimens of Drawing ; freehand and original designs. 
Specimens of Letters for lettering maps. 
Specimens of Map Drawing, from memory. 

Specimens of Drawings in Historical Maps and Charts ; History 
of United States. 

SEVENTH GRADE. 

Specimens of Composition ; advanced work in completion of 

language lessons. 
Specimens of Graphic Analysis in English Grammar ; advanced 

work. 

Specimens of Drawing ; advanced work in freehand and inven- 
tive. 

Specimens of Drawings in Physical Geography, Maps and 
Charts, 

Specimens of Drawings in Historical Maps and Charts ; History 
of England. 

EIGHTH GRADE. 

Specimens of Composition ; advanced work, with analysis of 
the theme. 

Specimens of Drawing ; original designs for surface decoration. 

perspective drawing, and specimens in mechanical drawing. 
Specimens of Drawings in Physiological Charts ; advanced 

work. 

Specimens of Drawings in Physics. 

No directions were given as to specimens of work to be sent in 
from the ninth and the tenth grades, though one of our high schools 
sent some excellent specimens of advanced drawings from these 
grades, and they were given a place with the general public school 
exhibit. 

The space assigned for the exhibit by the directors of the Fair 
Association was entirely too limited for even all of the best work, 
and I had to exercise no little care and judgment in selecting specL 
mens of work for exhibition which were of superior quality only, 
and showed painstaking and thoughtfulness on the part of the 
pupils. 

I directed that the teacher, if necessary, should properly mount 
the specimens of work, and on each should be written, first, the 
number ; second, the grade of the pupil ; third, the name of the 
school ; fourth, the name of the teacher. The names of the pupils 
executing the work sent in for our exhibit were to be withheld, 
until after the decisions of the judges appointed by the directors of 
the Fair Association to award the premiums for the best specimens 
of work in the different grades. Each teacher was directed to 
make out, by grades and numbers to correspond to the specimens 
sent from the school, a key to the exhibit of the school ; and, after 
placing it in a sealed envelope properly marked or labeled, to place 
it in my custody as superintendent of the public school exhibit. 
The key, after each number corresponding to the number placed 



xl 



Annual Report of the 



by the teacher on the specimen of work, disclosed the name of the 
pupil who executed the work ; and after the judges had awarded 
The premiums, the sealed envelopes were opened and the keys 
were used for discovering the names of the pupils entitled to be 
placed upon the premium lists. The reasons for withholding the 
names of the pupils until after the judges have decided upon the 
merits of the specimens of work in the exhibit are obvious. 

The scheme for premiums presented by me to the Board of 
Director* of the Fair Association was, for each of the ten grades in 



our public schools, as follows : 

For best specimen of work Diploma 

For second best specimen of work $5 00 

For third best specimen of work 4 00 

For fourth best specimen of work 3 00 

For fifth best specimen of work 2 00 

For sixth best specimen of work 1 00 



Taking the ten grades in our public schools, this scheme would 
liaye recognized the work of sixty pupils in the county as merito- 
rious and deserving distinction as to quality, and distributed in 
premiums £150. The scheme finally adopted, however, by the 
Directors of the Fair Association, recognized the work of only 
forty pupils as superior in quality, and distributed only $30.00 in 
premiums. It is here presented in part only, as each grade is 
simply a repetition of the first through all of the ten grades, as 



follows : 

To High School making best exhibit of work done 
by pupils Diploma 

To Primary School making best exhibit of work 
done by pupils Diploma 

To Rural School making best exhibit of work done 

by pupils Diploma 

FIRST GRADE. 

For best specimen of work Diploma 

For second best specimen of work $1 50 

For third best specimen of work 1 00 

For fourth best specimen of work 50 



While it may not be well to give too much importance to these 
public exhibitions of the work of our pupils, I am convinced that 
they bring our public schools nearer to the people, encourage the 
patrons, and diffuse more light and broader views concerning the 
"new education." 



WASHINGTON-P. A. Wither. 

We believe we have reached the maximum enrollment of pupils 
possible in this county, being nearly one-fourth of the whole popu- 
lation of the county, and therefore report no increase in either 
enrollment or average attendance. The average attendance is not 



State Board of Education. 



xli 



as large as it might be or possibly is in some other localities, but 
this is accounted for by the fact that thousands of the boys and 
girls of this county are engaged, from early in the spring to late in 
the fall, in agricultural, mechanical, mercantile and household 
avocations, thus receiving in the practical work of life a valuabl e 
substitute for that industrial education which is so strongly in- 
sisted upon by urban educators. 

During the past year the Board has built thirteen new school- 
houses and have added seven rooms to four other houses, or, stated 
differently, have added twenty rooms to their school accommoda- 
tions. The foundations have been laid for an additional house to 
consist of six rooms. 

SCHOOL SUPERVISION. 

I regard it as a wise provision of the school law of the State 
that some person, presumably competent to form a correct opinion 
of school work, and to advance suggestions upon objects embraced 
in that work, with a view to its improvement, is required to visit 
the schools and so maintain efficient supervision of every school 
and every teacher. 

Probably, the most important result flowing from the official 
visits of the examiner is the effect upon the teacher himself. 
When he recognizes the fact that his work will be inquired into by 
one whom he regards as competent and disinterested, who, in the 
proper spirit, will point out his errors or commend his good work, 
he is stimulated to better efforts and adopts every instrumentality 
at command to prepare himself for better work. The school itself 
is benefitted by a judicious examination, receives new inspiration 
and aims at a higher standard, as has been frequently attested by 
the voluntary testimony of teachers, in my own personal experi- 
ence. In large counties, however, like our own, with over two 
hundred teachers, it is practically impossible for any examiner to 
visit schools as frequently as seems to be necessary to produce the 
very best results. 

The office work in a county like this requires much of the 
examiner's time and attention, and, in a school year having less 
than one hundred and fifty days, he is an exceedingly busy ex- 
aminer who can make over two hundred visits in the allotted time 
and yet keep the affairs of the office in that orderly manner which 
should characterize the business operations of every public cor- 
poration or institution. In conclusion upon this topic, I have no 
doubt of the good effects of frequent visits to schools by examiners 
who, being properly qualified, enter fully into the spirit of the 
work. 

INSTITUTES, ASSOCIATIONS AND READING CIRCLES. 

It is scarcely necessary at this day to enter upon any discus- 
sion as to the propriety of organizing Teachers' Institutes, County 
and District Associations and Reading Circles. They have been so 
emphatically endorsed by all the leading educators of the County, 

I 



xlii 



Annual Report of the 



and have been so universally recognized as essential elements of 
any well-organized system of education, that a doubt as to their 
practical utility can scarcely be entertained. Personally, I have 
recommended the organization of all these aids in this County, and 
We have in some localities the District Institute and Beading 
Circle, and I have no hesitation in saying that those teachers who 
arc identified with the Institute and Reading are everywhere 
regarded as the most successful in school work, the most ready to 
discuss and adopt new and improved methods of instruction and 
discipline, and, generally, the most intelligent educators. At 
present only one Reading Circle, a large one of thirty members, is 
at work, but we expect to organize others at an early day. Much 
interest is manifested in the Circle already organized, but it is too 
early to speak of results from practical experience. 

MANUAL TRAINING. 

Nothing special has been done to introduce manual training, 
considered as an element of school work, into the schools of this 
County. I made an effort this year to have the Board employ a 
teacher of drawing, but want of funds was a sufficient excuse for 
not endorsing my suggestion. Asa substitute for the proposition, 
I was instructed to notify the teachers of the County to prepare 
for an examination in drawing at the next annual examination, 
with a view to its general introduction into our schools at the 
opening of the next school year. 

In this connection we may be permitted to state that we do 
not think that manual training, in the sense of instruction in 
mechanical art, is at all practicable in country schools nor, indeed, in 
town schools, without the expenditure of an amount of money 
entirely disproportionate to, and largely in excess of the present 
cost of education, and, in my opinion, it is extremely problematical 
whether the actual results would justify the increased cost. 

Although it may be expedient to train the youth of the land, 
especially in large cities, to a knowledge of industrial or mechani- 
cal art, particularly since it has been the policy of labor organiza- 
tions to greatly restrict, if not to entirely destroy, the system of 
apprenticeship which was formerly prevalent everywhere, yet we 
feel quite confident that any attempt at teaching mechanical art in 
the public schools, except where special schools are established for 
the purpose, is entirely impracticable. 

We may be pardoned some skepticism upon the theory 
advanced by so many champions of manual training, that employ- 
ment in the mechanic arts quickens perception, ripens judgment, 
strengthens will and generally develops mental powers to a degree 
beyond that which can be attained by mere intellectual culture. 
History does not convincingly teach that the grandest triumphs of 
mind, in poetry, eloquence, statesmanship, science itself, were 
inspired by boyhood's dalliance with the carpenter's jack-plane or 
the blacksmith's sledge-hammer. The divine afflatus is not pro- 



i 



State Board of Education. 



xliii 



duced, nor the fires of the soul lighted by the mechanical appli- 
ances which kindle the flames of the smithy. It is true that the 
advocates of manual training claim that the best results are 
secured by an harmonious blending of manual and mental train- 
ing, but the theory has not yet been satisfactorily demonstrated 
and we are inclined to the belief that its demonstration, for the 
present, should be left to those communities which can best afford 
full indulgence in expensive, empiric education. 

SCHOOL LIBRARIES. 

At present I know of no school libraries in this County. At- 
tempts have been made in several districts to establish libraries 
but these attempts have not met with distinguished success, and 
I have not been able to get from the teachers in charge any satis- 
factory statement of the causes which have operated adversely. 
It is possible that the failure to establish district school libraries 
generally throughout the County, may be attributed in a great 
degree to the reluctance with which the School Board has made 
appropriations for this purpose, and this reluctance arises not 
from any opposition to the establishment of libraries or want of 
appreciation of their advantages, but from want of funds. In this 
connection it may be stated, generally, that whilst educators may 
theorize and crowd suggestion upon suggestion as to what are 
necessary accessories to a proper system of education, the want of 
sufficient funds is the great bar to the introduction of much that 
would contribute to the success of our schools, and this want is not 
confined to particular localities or States, but is prevalent every- 
where, especially in rural districts. The ideal school-house thor- 
oughly furnished and equipped is rare indeed and the average tax- 
payer is content to accept the ordinary appliances for purposes of 
education at moderate cost, in preference to that thorough equip- 
ment which requires heavy expenditure for its establishment and 
maintenance. 

SCHOOL WORK IN THE COUNTY. 

Notwithstanding the difficulty just pointed out, from the 
general adverse operation of which Washington County has not 
been exempt, Ave think considerable progress has been made since 
I entered upon the duties of the office of Secretary and Examiner 
in 1868, especially if increased attendance and superior school 
buildings are to be regarded as criteria of success. In 1868 the 
population of the County was 33,500, the school enrollment 6,788, 
and the number of teachers 122. In 1888 the population is 40,000, 
enrolled pupils 8,836, teachers 200. The increase in population has 
been 19 per cent., in enrolled pupils 30 per cent., and in teachers 64 
per cent. In the same period 100 of the 134 school-houses now 
occupied have been built and are owned by the County. In 1868 
there was not a graded school in the County ; now we have twenty- 
one ; one having 14 teachers ; one, 9 ; two, 8 ; one, 6 ; two, 5 ; four, 
4 ; four, 3 ; six, 2. 



xliv 



A initial Report of the 



In eight of these schools students are prepared for admission 
to college, and every year quite a number of our pupils enter 
college in either the Freshman or Sophomore class. 

We aim To prepare all pupils who regularly attend the public 
schools of this County until they are fifteen or sixteen years of age, 
for the ordinary duties of life, and we think we do fairly equip all 
such pupils for equal competition with others having like opportu- 
nities. Our schools would, no doubt, do better work if we were in 
a condition to employ better trained and more highly cultured 
teachers, but as our revenues will not permit this we must be 
content to select the best of home material. 

More than nine-tenths of our teachers, many of whom are 
intelligent, conscientious, and successful, have been educated in 
our own schools, and whilst their plan of operation has the disad- 
vantage of continuing, in some cases, much that is defective in 
school work, it has on the other hand the advantage of perpetuat- 
ing whatever is meritorious in our methods of instruction and 
discipline. 

With the restrictions imposed upon school administration by 
resources limited to the minimum of cost, it is difficult to suggest 
practical improvements in the educational work of the County. 
We believe that, with the advancement of teachers in a knowledge 
of their profession, and in broader culture, will come improvement 
in school work and that a corps of honest, conscientious, intelli- 
gent, and well-trained teachers are of more avail than all the 
suggestions of legislative wisdom or all the finely wrought theories 
of school examiners. Teachers, it is true, might and ought to do 
much more for their own improvement. If they should all adopt 
a regular course of study of education as a science and of sciences 
closely related to it, I have no doubt that the results of such 
study would show themselves in a more general intelligence, a 
broader and stronger influence and a higher standard of public 
education and public morality. 

The undeveloped human mind is a delicate organ which, in 
the hands of a master may send out the rarest harmonies ; in the 
hands of a bungler, may be untuned and unstrung forever. 

If all teachers entertained a right appreciation of the responsi- 
bility which confronts them, they would not come with unsympa- 
thetic heart or untrained hands to touch keys whose vibrations 
may either "raise a mortal to the skies or drag an angel down. 1 ' 



WICOMICO— Thomas Perry. 

Every school building in the County is insured at the rate of 
one-half per cent, for five years. 

I am convinced that a late By-Law of the State Board, requir- 
ing examiners to classify certificates, according to the results of 
the teacher's work in the 6chool-room, has had some beneficial 



State Board of Education, 



xlv 



results. It places upon the examiner an unenviable responsibility, 
but I consider that the results will fully compensate for it. 

Our County is becoming better supplied from year to year 
with neat, comfortable school-houses. 

WORCESTER-C. J. Purnell. No reply. 

High Schools and Academies. 

Table M. gives a list of the high schools and acad- 
emies receiving aid directly or indirectly from the State. 
In most instances the academy is now incorporated into 
the County school system, and the statistics will be 
found in the County report ; in a few cases the original 
independence is maintained, and in a few others there 
is an understanding between the trustees of the acad- 
emy and the Board of County School Commissioners, 
by which the former continues to hold the title to the 
property while the latter receive the "donation" and 
conduct the business. In 1866 it seemed to be the policy 
of the State to give each of the counties $1,200 a year 
for the support of an academy. This sum has been 
regularly paid to the academy, if one were in existence, 
and, if not, to the School Commissioners for the use of 
the public schools. 

If we are to realize Professor Huxley's idea of a 
public school system — a ladder, of which the foot is in 
the gutter and the top at the door of the university ; if 
the spirit of the higher education is to be diffused among 
the people ; if we are to keep alive the humanizing in- 
fluence of the liberal studies for which Maryland was 
distinguished in former days, and which is not yet 
extinct, there should be at least one high school, or its 
equivalent, in every County. If this should be found 
impracticable let us have at least one teacher in every 
County who can give the instruction necessary to fit 
pupils for college. The additional expense incurred 
would in a short time be repaid, with interest. 

Colleges. 

The several colleges receiving aid from the State 
have made reports (Table L), from which it appears that 
last year was one of increased prosperity with them all. 

The establishment of an experimental station in con- 
nection with the Agricultural College, the enlargement 



xlvi 



A?inual Report of the 



of the Board of Trustees, and especially the appointment 
as President of a gentleman eminently qualified by nat- 
ural gifts and acquired capabilities for the onerous du- 
ties of the position, give us reason to believe that this 
college has at last entered upon a career which entitles 
it to the hearty support of the people of Maryland. 

At Washington College, " during the last scholastic 
year, there were forty-two students in attendance, this 
being a considerable increase in the past few years. 
One student was graduated in due course with the 
degree of A. B. 

" The nine county scholars provided for by the Act 
of 1856, chapter 219, and the six provided for by the 
Act of 1874, chapter 282, were all filled by creditable 
students, who received tuition, board, books and station- 
ery free of charge; and five indigent scholars in addi- 
tion, have received tuition free of charge. 

"The county scholarships are again all filled, and the 
character and tone of the students are generally 
satisfactory. 

"A fourth professor was added to the faculty at the 
beginning of the last scholastic year, giving increased 
facilities in the primary department. " 

Johns Hopkins University. 
Thus far the organization has maintained but one 
faculty — the faculty of philosophy or the liberal arts — 
although there is an important nucleus of a department 
of medicine. 

Two classes of scholars are received, (a) the col- 
legiate students, who are aspirants for the diploma of 
Bachelor of Arts, to which they look forward as a cer- 
tificate that they have completed a liberal course of 
preliminary study ; and (b) the university students, in- 
cluding the few who may be candidates for a higher 
diploma — that of Doctor or Master (a certificate that 
they have made special attainments in certain branches 
of knowledge); and a large number who, without any 
reference to a degree, are simply continuing their studies 
for varying periods. Corresponding to the wants of 
.these two classes of students, there are two methods of 



State Board of Education. 



xlvii 



instruction — the rule of the college, which provides 
discipline, drill, training in appointed tasks for definite 
periods; and the rule of the university, the note of 
which is opportunity, freedom, encouragement and 
guidance in more difficult studies, inquiries and pursuits. 

In 1887-'88 the academic staff included fifty-seven 
teachers, one of whom was a non-resident lecturer. 
The number of students enrolled during the year was 
four hundred and twenty, of whom one hundred and 
ninety-nine were residents of Maryland, and one hun- 
dred and ninety-six came here from thirty-six other 
States of the Union, and twenty-four from foreign 
countries. Among the students were two hundred 
and thirty-one already graduated, coming from ninety- 
three colleges and universities. There were one hun- 
dred and twenty-seven matriculates (or candidates for 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts); and there were sixty- 
two admitted as special students, to pursue courses of 
study for which they seemed fitted, without reference 
to graduation. The attendance upon the public lectures 
averaged one hundred and nine-two. The degree of 
Bachelor of Arts was conferred upon thirty -four candi- 
dates, and twenty-seven candidates were promoted to 
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. 

The following table indicates the enrolment of 
students in each year since the university was opened 
in the autumn of 1876: 





Total 
Enrolled. 


Matricu- 
lates. 


Non-Ma- 
triculates. 


Graduates 
(including 
Fellows). 


Average 
Attendance 
at Public 
Lectures. 


1876-77 


89 


12 


23 


54 


60 


1877-78 


104 


24 


22 


58 


84 


1878-79 


123 


25 


35 


03 


96 


1879-80 


159 


32 


48 


79 


113 


1880-81 


176 


37 


37 


102 


186 




175 


45 


31 


99 


137 


1882-83 


204 


49 


30 


125 


148 


1883-84 


249 


53 


37 


159 


122 


1884-85 


290 


69 


47 


174 


212 


1885-86 


314 


96 


34 


184 


115 


1886-87 


378 


108 


42 


228 


165 


1887-88 


420 


127 


62 


281 


192 



xlviii 



Annual Report of the 



The attendance upon the courses given in some of 
the principal subjects has been as follows during the 
last year: Mathematics and Astronomy, 84; Physics. 
85; Chemistry, 119; Mineralogy and Geology, 25; Biol- 
ogy? 61; Pathology, 15; Greek, 61; Latin, 74; Sanskrit, 
etc., 40; Shemitic Languages, 18; German, 130; French, 
Italian, etc., 72; English, etc., 84; History and Political 
Science, 137; Psychology, Ethics, etc., 81. 

During twelve years, twelve hundred and sixty- 
nine individuals have been enrolled as students, of 
whom five hundred and seventy have come from Mary- 
land (including four hundred and forty-eight from 
Baltimore), and six hundred and ninety-nine from fifty 
other States and countries. Of this number seven hun- 
dred and thirty-three persons pursued courses as grad- 
uate students, and five hundred and thirty six as col- 
legiate students. 

Since degrees were first conferred in 1878, one 
hundred and seventy-seven persons have attained the 
Baccalaureate degree, and one hundred and thirty-one 
have been advanced to the degree of Doctor of Phil- 
osophy. 

Special Schools. 

The State Normal School is embarassed by a plethora 
of numbers, which it is hoped will be only temporary. 
Since the house was built and furnished, desks have 
been provided for eighty additional pupils, and these 
desks are all filled. The number enrolled in the year 
ending June 1st, 1888, was 305 — women, 273; men, 32. 
The average daily attendance was 285. Very few 
students lelt before the close of the school year. 

The Baltimore Normal School for the training of 
colored teachers retains the popularity which it has for 
many years deserved. The annual commencement of 
the school, or rather, the annual closing exercises, have 
attracted the attention of the public ; and as an evi- 
dence of their interest, a number of gentlemen offered 
prizes, which proved an effective stimulus to the pupils — 
three gold medals, nine silver medals and a large num- 
ber of book premiums. The donors were Mr. Jos. M. 



State Board of Education. xlix 

Cushing, Mr. John A. Needles, Mr. Jas. H. Bond, Dr. 
Wm. E. Story (J. H. U.), Mr. F. H. Boggs, Dr. Thos. 
Craig (J. H. XL), Mr. John M. Carter, Mr. Clemens 
Lamping, Dr. Lewis H. Steiner, Mr. John E. McCahan, 
Prof. F. D. Morrison (School for the Blind), Mr. Wm. 
M. Isaac, Prof. Otto Fuchs (Maryland Institute), Prof. 
M. A. Newell. 

The schools of art and design in the Maryland In- 
stitute for the promotion of the mechanical arts have 
added largely during the year to the former facilities 
for the study of art. The classes in Free-Hand Draw- 
ing, Mechanical Drawing, Architectural Drawing, and 
in drawing from the antique and from life, have made 
satisfactory progress, and the exhibition at the close of 
the session attracted large numbers of intelligent and 
critical spectators. It would be difficult to find in this 
country a better school of the kind. What is wanted 
now is the link that will connect art studies with the 
practical industries. The whole number of pupils 
present during the session of 1887-88 was 720, of whom 
481 attended the night schools, and the remainder the 
day school and the Saturday class. 

Associations. 

The State Teachers' Association met during the 
third week in July, at Mountain Lake Park, in joint 
convention with the Teachers' Association of West 
Virginia. The attendance was large, and the exercises 
were unusually interesting. The most important trans-, 
action was the appointment of a committee* (Prof. Alex. 
Chaplain, of Talbot, chairman ; Prof. J. Goodman, of 
Baltimore city, and Mrs. M. A. Newell, secretary) to 
inaugurate a State Teachers' Reading Circle, with 
branches in the several counties. The history of this 
enterprise belongs more properly to the next school 
year. A good beginning has been made in the city and 
several counties. With faith and a fostering hand from 
the superintendents and examinerss success is assured. 

The Association of Public School Commissioners 
held their annual meeting in the last week of Novem- 
4 



1 



Annual Report of the 



ber. The attendance was not quite as large as it has 
been in previous years, but the discussions were more 
than usually lively and important. One of the most in- 
teresting was on the propriety of placing women on 
the Boards of District Trustees, one woman and two 
men on each Board. The prevailing, though by no 
means unanimous, sentiment seemed to be in favor of 
the innovation. Prof. Alexander Chaplain, of Talbot 
county, read a very interesting paper on the construc- 
tion of country school-houses, with a special reference 
to heating and ventilation. 

School for the Blind. 



Prof. F. D. Morrison, principal, reports : 

The number of pupils on the Register July 1, 1887 62 

X umber of pupils admitted during the year 21 

Number of pupils under instruction during the year end- 
ing June 30, 1888 83 

Number that left the school during the session by reason 
of expiration of term or otherwise 7 

Number in attendance June 30, 1888 76 



Of the 83 under instruction during the session ending June 30, 
1888. 42 were from the city of Baltimore; 25 from the counties of 
Maryland ; 15 from the District of Columbia, and one from the Ter- 
ritory of Montana. 

Blind children do not usually enter school until they are 7 or 8 
years of age ; but even at this age they are not unfrequently as 
helpless as ordinary children are at 3 or 4 years of age. owing, in 
most cases, to the want of proper home training. Except in rare 
cases, a totally blind child is not taught to do any thing for itself 
before it is sent to school. Either everything or nothing is done 
for it at home : it is washed, dressed, fed and entertained long after 
the age when a bright-seeing child can do those things for itself, or 
else it is set down in a corner all day out of harm's way. and left to 
its own devices for amusement. It cannot see what other children 
are doing, but it must do something: so it gradually acquires the 
most awkward and ungraceful habits, which require years of pa- 
tient training to correct after the child enters school. 

A school for the blind must not only embrace in its curriculum 
the ordinary scholastic course, but it must also include physical and 
moral as well as intellectual training ; it must not only be a careful, 
earnest school-teacher, but it must also be a prudent and faithful 
pareut to the blind child. It is not enough that the blind person is 
intelligent, properly trained in literature, music and mechanical 
work, but the school must see that its pupils go oul into the world 



State Board of Education. 



li 



thoroughly developed men and women morally, intellectually and 
physically. It is only by the most thorough and careful training 
that we can hope to enable those, who must work in perpetual 
night," to hold their own in this busy world. 

This Institution is well equipped for its work. The buildings 
and grounds are ample and attractive : the library is well supplied 
with suitable books, and the music rooms with excellent instru- 
ments ; the gymnasium is lifted up with the most modern appliances 
for physical culture, and the shop contains machinery suitable for 
proper instruction in the trades taught. In each department are 
careful and experienced teachers. There is absolutely no good ex- 
cuse why any blind child in the State of Maryland should not enjoy 
the advantages of education. The State provides board and tuition 
for all who cannot afford to pay for them ; and yet. strange as it 
may appear, there are. many who do not avail themselves of the 
opportunity so freely offered them. 



M. A. NEWELL, 

Secretary. 



REPORT 

■OF THE 

l Commissioners 

BALTIMORE CITY. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, lv 



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]vi Annual Report of the 



FINANCIAL STATISTICS OF BALTIMORE CITY SCHOOLS. 



Amount appropriated for the white and colored High, 



Grammar and Primary schools $742,500 00 

For the Manual Training School 15.000 00 



$757,500 00 

RECEIPTS. 

Amount received from City Collector— taxes $583,974 59 

u " State of Maryland 159,592 16 

M " non-resident pupils 6,104 84 

intestates' estates 93 

" " J. F. Plummer 129 55 



$749,895 13 



EXPENDITURES. 

For salaries $613,991 80 

rents and ground rents 34.719 25 

• books and stationery 38,986 59 

" heating apparatus and its repairs 7,419 19 

• furniture 9,077 35 

" fuel 19,915 01 

• repairs and cleaning 6,937 56 

14 incidentals, printing, etc 9,476 55 

»• Manual Tiaining School 16,97110 

*• schools in the annexed or belt district 43,302 10 



$800,796 48 

Also expended by the Inspector of Buildings : 

On account of new buildings $48,989 00 

" alterations and repairs 12,989 05 

$61,978 05 



State Board of Education. Ivii 

Amounts Expended on Account of White Schools. 

Tot salaries $346,643 95 

" rents and ground rents 30,939 26 

books and stationery 35,541 33 

" heating apparatus and its repairs 5,684 39 

furniture 4,488 40 

11 fuel 17,900 84 

" repairs and cleaning 6,245 78 

" incidentals, printing, etc 8,847 31 



$656,291 2€ 

On Account of Colored Schools. 



$84,232 02 
$740,523 28 



HENRY M. COWLES, 

Secretary. 



State Tables. 



Armual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Ixi 



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REPORT 

OF THE 

School Commissioners 

OF 

THE COUNTIES. 



2 



Annual Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 84; 

rented, 5; total, 89 89 88 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 148 

Number of ma'e teachers — principals— (white, 33 ; col- 
ored, 2 ; total, 37) 37 40 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 49; 

colored, 2; total, 51) 51 48 

Number of female teachers — (assistants)— (white, 66; 

colored, 1 ; total, 67) 07 

Total, (white, ISO ; colored, 5 ; total, 155) 155 152 

Number of fenced lots 29 28 

Number of schools having out-buildings 80 75 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 85 78 

Number of schools haviner good furniture 83 80 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3| ; col- 
ored, 3£ 3£ 3 

Number of different pupils for the year (white, 7, (505 ; 

colored, 288; total, 7,053) 7,923 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner — 181 1G6 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll.... : 7,195 7,073 0,584 4,599 

Average attendance, 5,332 5,079 4,610 3,420 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st' 1,356 1,279 

2d " 1,117 996 

3d " 1,218 1,358 

4th " 1,243 1,298 

5th " 1,170 1,181 

6th u 776 678 

above 6th " 133 196 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 49; algebra, 163; philosophy, 

18; drawing, ; geometry, 101 ; physiology, 1,487 ; Latin 21. 



State Board of ^Education. 



3 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During- the Year. 



1 

Number of school. 


District. 


j Brick or Frame. . ■ 


1 ! 

Cost. 


Length. 


10.... 


1 


Frame 


$392 


80 


28 ft. 


8.... 


2 




407 90 


28 ft. 


4.... 


11 




510 00 


32 ft. 


2. . . . 


12 




1,045 65 


50 ft. 


6.... 


15 




792 


79 


50 ft. 


5.... 


15 




204 31 


not 






3,353 45 





Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


Out-buildings. 


Fences. 


1 

Cost of furniture. 


18 ft. 
18 ft. 
20 ft. 
30 ft. 
30 ft. 
furni 


12 ft. 
12 ft. 
12 ft. 
12 ft. 
12 ft, 
shed. 


54 
54 
54 
108 
108 


Yes 

a 

n 


No 


$20 00 
90 00 
40 00 
25 00 




























$175 00 



4 Annual ^Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Yea?- Ending June 30, 1888. 



o 



f 

■ 

Name of Teacher. 

1 * 

2 £ 

k 5 



si 



1 

2 

8 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

1 
A 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 
12 
13 

1 

1 A 
B 
IC 
1 
1 
1 



I) 
B 

Fi 
1G 



Kate Fallon 

Nannie Hepburn. . . 

Lizzie Williams 

Anna Frost 

A. L. Stapleton 

Lizzie J. Browne . . . 

Annie Maurey 

Lillie Wasrauth 

EllaC. Martin 

Mollie S. Brinkman 

Rose Haberline 

J. B. Barth 

Winnie C. Frost 

Lou Wei sen thai 
J. R. Defrinbaugh . . 
Carrie Hepburn. . . . 
Julia H. Hartley . . . 

Mollie Hudson 

Ruth Mallin 

Silas Weimer 

Laura Howser 

A. J. Boor 

M. B. Spencer 

Anna E. Bissett. . . . 
Mary V. Murphy. . . 

B. B. Shaffer 

Hattie Davis 

Laura Han sell 

Lizzie At hey 

Grace Stotler 

H. F. Birmingham. 
Orlena M. Hartley. . 

Agnes Conner 

J. T. White 

Katie Piatt 

Lizzie Leonard 

Laura M. Young. . . . 

E. M. Clark ........ 

Estelle Macbeth .... 

M. Estelle Weimer . 

Jean T. Spier 

Jessie F. White 

Mary M. Hilleary. . . 
Alice McMichael. . . . 
Carrie W. Kephart. 



371 22 
33 20 
20 16 



Winter 
Term. 


Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 


On roll. 

Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 

Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


46 29 
! 44 1 25 
24 15 
23 13 


52 32 
34! 19 
24 1 1 
17 12 


26 
23 


19 

17! 






.... 


.... 



22 15 



14 
35 
37 
14 
13 
19 
15 

1!) 

u 

67 



28 18 24 

24 16 25 

18 12i 25 

20 14 20 

20 18 20 
20 
74 



15 
52 
50 32 
19 12} 
15 13 



21 
16 
15 

94! 71i 



07 
47| 



21 

25 



14 
42 
15 
14! 
17 
15 
15 
10 
13 



25 1 26 
59 49 50 



18 
16 
17 
18 
13 
17 
16 



28 
24 



24 15 

20 13 

21 131 
537 446 



28 20 
23 11 



1' 



15 



18 
25 
18 
19 



15 

15 18 
13 .... 


"til 


15.... 




14 




12 ... . 




35 32 
22| 23 
10 ... 


23 1 
14 


IS 16 
18 . ... 




13 16 
ll| 18 
14.... 


ii 

12 


63 74 

.A... 


53 






33 .... 




17 15 


10 


20 17 
13 ... . 


14 


... 








13 ... . 




14 17 
10 ... . 


12 



- 

a 

CP 
- 



24 

23 
18 
28 



20 
22 
26 



19 
19 

32 
28 
28 
26 



15 



25 
60 
37 
29 
24 
33 



18 
29 
»20 
25 



523 433 403 414 414 359' 576 



135 102 140 105 132 99 104 01 153 



State Board of Education. 



5 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 3d, 1888. 



1 

I 

1 
1 
1 
1 
] 
1 
1 
1 

11 2 
2| 2 
2 
2 

2 
2 
9 



3 

AA 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 

3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
A 
B 
C 
D 
E 

1 
i? 

2 4 
2 A 



ft 



Is 

o a; 
G ft 



H 
P 
ft 



$11 25. 
6 00 
l-a 00 

5 50, 

75 

5 50 
10 00 

1 00 
15 00 
10 00 

6 00 
10 70 
12 38 
10 27 

9 00 

10 00 
12 00 

11 00 



$2 00 $0 401 

2.85! 

4 23 811 
1 15 1 50, 



17 80 



6 00 



2 50! 



90 
2 10 



33 22 



18 50 

8 00 
2 70 

9 25 
7 50 

1 11 
85 
75 

2 25|. 



1 77 
5 05 
3 10 
1 35! 
1 50j 
3 75 



$57 38 
9 201 
24 00 
22 50 ! 



80 



85 



44 57 



13 00 
9 00 
12 50 



102 77 



10 85 



8 50 
7 00| 
00 
7 50 ! 
G 50 

11 50 

9 00 

12 00 
119 10 



6 50 
10 01 



87 87 



5 47 
13 30! 90 00 
1 75 



(50 
4 75! 
12 00 

1 95 

2 91 
1 50 



3 30| 

2 50'. 
1 50 

25, 

3 05 
1 00| 

11 90s 
90i 



50 



169 44 115 85 193 30 



27 88 



185 65 48 50 



2 00 



c3 03 
5 ►» 



$260 55 
258 33; 
193 87! 
90 36 
22 10 
225 00! 
231 241 
150 66' 
184 90 
218 02 
193 84 
350 00 

276 40 
126 19 
229 63 
215 46 

243 27 
242 87 
159 09 
354 54 
260 00 
218 39 

277 22 
217 62 
240 92 
262 02 
172 42 
107 46 

210 00 
207 54 

244 84 
145 14 

211 10! 
940 00 
346 38 
315 00 1 
315 00| 
315 OOi 
280 00! 
302 75 
315 00 
262 50 
315 00 
420 00 
262 50 



6 



Annual Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued, 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



c 

*§ E 

bo to 

O 3 

h a 

8 2 

■2 ^ 

s e 



2 B 

3 4 

3 A 

4 4 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



cd © 
t: g 

a, £ 



Winter 
Term. 



^ © 
1 d o 
HJ G 

fcpG 

t £ © 

t* -4-> 

> * 



Spring Summer: 
'1 erm. Term. 



c3 <X> 

> si 
< 



a> T3 

.eaa 

I > «3 



91 130 86 111 71. 78 57 140- 



27 39 

25 37 

.21 28 

17| 29 



30 
26 
22 
90 



33 23 

3(1 24 

31 18 

27 20 



1 Gt 

2 5 
1 6 
o 

3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
1 

\ 

1 

8 
t 
li 
*s 

1 D 
1 E 
1 lu 
1|A 
1 B 
1 C 
iDj 
IE 



23 



M. G. McSherry > 

MollieBopst 131 

Emma Banr 

Ephraim Lee 36 

Charles Gr. Boor 36 

Belle L. Lone- 27 

Belle L. Wilson ! 20 

A. M. Adams 4G3 389 448 359 422 330 

8. A. Noone 

Maggie McCulley... 

Lucy C. Taafel 

Dessie Reid 

Maggie A. Rowe... . 

Clare Butler 

Ella M. Scott 

M. C. Hendrickson ... 10 

Delia Young 34 

Elsie R. Bridaham ... 62! 

J. L. Stapleton 26 

Katie McCaughan 33 

James I. Watson 66 

Estelle Jeffreys 25 

Maggie E. Stewart . . . 46 

Herbert Stotler :S7 

Clara J. Ravenscraf t . 21 

O. H. Bruce 286 198 2S8 191 270 195 

V. L. Wright 

Katie J. Gannon . . . 

Adeline White 

Alberta Jennings . . . 

Martha Logsdon, 59 35 

T. S. Gerrard 41 26 

Robert Ravenscraft . . 32 1 5 



25 21 44 

20 15 38 

26 16 3^ 

21 18 30 

342 262 51a 



13 
22 
40j 
17 
2S\ 
49 
19 
25' 
291 
15 29 
198 288 



17 

21 
54; 
24 
26 

9 

20 
31 
16 
191 



20 
29 
60 
22 
33 
47 
24 
29 
48 
22 



15 
20 
34 
18 
23; 
32 
13 
13 
32 
11 



28 
28 
20 



Lewis J. Ort 

Lida Stewart 

Katie Harris 

Nettie Carmack 

Mary Thomson 

Honora Birmingham 

Geo. M. Perdew 

Lizzie C. Lingo 

Aggie M. Scott 

Ella Brady 

Nannie Richmond 

Bettie L. Anderson . . 



45 
45 
18 



19 

31 
13 



20 
39 
13 



19 

15 ! 

18 



19 11 

33 22! 



213 156 317 



15 23 15 
19| 39 19 
11 



305 230 277 
.. . . 



471 



376 



443 



208 276 183 201 151 



59 
50 
32 
319 



329, 424 ; 316 



363 



270 



500 



State Board of Education. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



08 



M 

o 
cS 

~ x 

> 

o 

U £ 
r- rg 

£ 08 



2B ; 

3 41 $15 03 

3 A 



£50 00 $10 55 $6 00 



7 24 
14 05 
(5 50 



88 



20 40 
11 95 
254 20 



4G 30 



70 00 
29 50 



4 00, 
6 00 

11 25 
9 00 

12 81 
6 70 
6 371 
9 50; 

10 00 
2 75 
46 30 



47 00 



140 39 
4 00 
188 06, 



2 85 

2 05 

9 10| 

3 35! 



14 10 



5 40! 
3 75 ! 
2 50 

6 42 
2 90 

47 50 



6 80 



20 00 



5 00 
12 10 
10 00 
49 50 



38 



43 95 



299 77 



1 80 
1 90 
3 80 
78 98 



23 



14 53 108 05 



8 81 



70 30 



00 . 
<v 

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C3 
eg 

CD 

H 



$245 00 

390 00 $32 80 

245 00 

304 87 27 21 
295 90 21 66 
252 06 7 85 
262 50 16 25 
696 36 201 32 

350 00 

245 00 

315 00 

262 00 

2 15 00 

245 00 

245 00 

152 02' 11 85 
274 19 16 20 
295 96 1 26 1G 
235 86 14 25 
211 30 4 90 
329 02 25 60 

209 55 14 00 

210 48 

257 73 25 65 
204 02 9 10 
680 13 253 08 

262 50 ! 

229 59! 

258 50: 

244 30 

277 84 18 15 
241 09 21 59 
195 43 11 95 
682 50! 148 00 

315 00- 

262 501 

245 00 

245 00| 

225 00 

770 00j 347 11 

350 00 

262 50 

262 50j 

262 50 

262 50i 



/ 



Annual Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



3 Name of Teacher. 



1 t 
1 F 

1 e 

1H 

2 10 

2 A 
2B 

3 10 
3 A 
3B 
410 
4A 
111 
1 A 
1 B 
1C 
ID 
1 E 
1 F 
1G 
1H 
*\tU 
811 
3 A 

411 



11 
A 
11 
12 
A 
B 
12 
A 

3 12 

4 12 
1 A 
512 
6 12 
1A 
612 



Fall 
Term. 



3 cd 

%G 
o3 cd 
t-i -t-s 



122 



188 



s:5 



4T2 



50 
100 



2.13 



Laura F. Howard . . 
Jennie B. Phillips. . 
Minnie Eichhorn. . . 

John Walsh 

M. A. Berkenbaugh 

Mollie Peel 

John T. Walsh 

Katie J. Cavan 

Maggie L. Martin. . . 
Maggie J. Walsh. . . 

Mary Donahey 

J. E. J. Buckey .... 

J. Or. Macbeth 

B. C. Wilderman.. . 

Venie Fuller 

Effie Baker 

Mollie Farrady 

Annie McAllister. . . 
Laura Thrasher. . . . 

Kate A. Porter 

Katie Bath 

John W. Hunt 

Ida V. Kalbaugh. . . 

Aggie T. Davis 

W. B. Stevens 

M. A. Berkenbaugh 

B. E. Carney 

J. G. Smith 

Emma McGettigan. 

Emma Everstine 

Dora King 

M. J. Dando 

Florence E. Crabtree . i 43 

Patrick Rourke 112 

Annie Kohl 

Mollie McMichael . 

A. W. Dewitt 

Essie Taylor 

Ed. A. Browning | 132 

Mary J. Thomas... 

Clayton Purnell 239 

S. F. Campbell 

B. B. Shaffer 

Mrs. Jennie Ryland 
W.C.Hocking I 27 



59 
118 



73 
189 



103 



37 
159 



131 



72 



372 



Winter 
Term. 



D no 

- -~ 

< 



112 



163 



85 



432 



56 
145 



87 



101 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



H a> 

5=J3 a 
a cd 

< 



115 



150 



81 



108 



69 87' 60 74 



83 



111 



309 



44 31 
87 66 



52 
116 



70 
175 



73 102 



271 36 
88 110 



25 
117 



38 
165 



107 130 
153 220 



398 276 327 



43| 28 
851 65 



45 
114 



51 32 
116 82 



65 
168 



68 97 



27; 34 
83 111 



25 
109 



33 
156 



87 124 
146 189 



15 26 19, 26 15! 15 



48 
116 



31 



55 
151 



64 58 



26 24 



67 



85 



24 23 
105, 121 



122 



124 
176 



>> . 
3 cd 

CO 

CD 

< 



53 
252 



44 
106 



54 



19 
70 



55 
116 



11 



32 



State Board of Education. 



9 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 
Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



11 

* Ma 

o hd 

IN 



1 F 

1 & 

1 H 

210l 

2 ; A| 

2B 

3!10 

3 A 

3 H 

410 

4 A I 

i iinao oo 
i a 

1 B 

1 C 

ID 

IE 

IF 

1 Gr 

1 H 

211 

311, 

3A, 

411 

511 

1A 

611 

1 12 

1 A 

IB 

2 12 

1 A 

3 12 

412 

1 A 

512 

612 

1 A 

612 

1 A 

1 13 

1 A 

IB 

1 C 

213 

6 



03 

ii 



" CO 



$10 10 $16 38 $28 30 



17 50! 11 75 



18 90 



2 97 30 40' 2 99 



68 70 120 74 92 50 §88 45 



9 00 
11 00 



10 90 

11 75 



34 80 
66 35 



72 

118 40 



7 05 
12 15 



4 43 
9 46 



50 



106 12 
65 



6 00 

22 91 



4 00 

223 24: 



2 80 
9 15 , 



7 06 



2 82 
8 50 



34 65 
6 81 



9 70 
21 00 



13 80, 245 42 



4 55 
40| 



1 00 



5 40 17 76 



28 09 18 70 



9 00 



4 35i 2 40 
4 85 63 45 



3 90 



2 80 



75 



3 00 





i >\ i 




245 


no 




222 


90 




413 


45 


$53 95 


135 


00 




245 


oo 




420 


00 


96 05 


261 


87 




~ Tt-J 


ST 




O >0") 


,; >(l 

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240 






S99 






345 


43 




2fi9 

.CVJ.V 


50 




9K9 






262 


50 






on 












9fi 

•CO 




302 


7~> 




280 


00 


15 00 


356 


00 


48 85 


218 


rvo 
< d 




280 


00 


13 85 


382 


00 


165 20 


225 


00 




350 


00 


50 70 


500 


00 


74 9© 


234 


24 




239 


94 




394 


05 


60 11 


236 


11 




271 


69 


26 00 


389 


10 


55 05 


262 


50 




276 


37 


19 25 


415 


00 


39 60 


262 


50 




402 


35 


22 90 


245 


00 




504 


80 


37 35 


242 


40 




192 


84 




245 


00 




233 


37 


90 



10 



Annual Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance f 'or the Year Ending Jane 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Clement Reidler 

M. E. Broderick 

John F. Neff 

Rebecca R. Sipes 

Chas. Jeffreys 

J. Aug. Hendrickson. 

William (running 

Rosa Broderick 

Annie O. Phillips 

Belle Ireland 

John B. Lee 

Katie Quinn 

Jennie Micklethwait . 

Sadie Blaine 

Ray Anthony 

W/ B. Jones*. 

Emma Major 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



33 

3 o 

0) 4J 



z 



c3 o 

33 +J 



60 40 

35 29 

S>2 16t 

237 188 1 



50 
22 
55 
63 
35 
25 
218 



132 87 



20 16 

18 15 

40 23 

125 102 



6947j5145 



137 



17 



7Z 33 

33 T3 

03 33 
- -t- 

33 4= 

> s8 



Summer 
Term. 



x . 

£3 33 
d H 

t3 p 

33 ~ 

CS 33 
S- -t- 

33 



42 
16 
41 
46 
30 
20 
161 



94 



48 
24 
49 
57 
33 
26 
205 



33 1 29 22 
15 20 12 
26 

37 
19 



39 
27 
18 
155 



122 68 



177 



65 
30 
62 



28 68 
15 37 



... 27 
136 248 



70 45 



36 25 
126 106 



G831 4909 



23 10 

16 111 

36 21 

122 104 



635314446 



23 
107 



147 



28 
18 
44 
125 



4425 p301 7665 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



4 J. C. Johnson 

A Mary Sims 

4; D. J. Lyons 

8 Alice V. Paton . . . 
11 Cora S. McBrown. 



Fall 
Term. 



33 

* 2 

33 1: 
tc a 

o3 £ 

03 4» 

p. c3 



126 



52 45 
20 15 
50 41 



248, 187 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term 



S3 33 1 

= S 
M 43 
03 43 



127 



88 114 



33 
15, 
34 



242 170 231 

i I 



>> . 






~ 03 




!*1 33 


- g 








* 5 


CO 






c ~ 




33 


S3 33 




to a 

Cj 33 


— 






0, 43 






> c8 


a 




<3 


o 





84 1 110 ; 

I 



35; 33i 24 
15'.... .. 



30 31 22 



164 174| 119 



ft 

- 

- 

33 

5S 



140 



68 
24 
56 



288 



State Board of Education. 



11 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



ik 



o ^ 
■- d 

a> c 

It 



3,13 , 

418 

1114 

214 , 

3114 

414 

115 



1 A 
315 
415 
515 
615 
1 A 



68 

© 



© 

o 

© «J 
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ft 



5 65 
7 82 
4 00 
4 00 
7 00 
G 50 
30 50 



1 40 4 



8 70 
10 60 



5 10 
5 00 
4 10 



4 50 
50 50 



3 70 10 99 



15 00 
10 00 

2 25 



5 00 
5 00 



2 25 
28 73 



1 00 



12 00 



2 50 



11 24 



4 23 
4 50 



276 18 



© 

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315 00 
254 45 
281 55 
280 00 
277 17 
225 00 
560 00 
261 82 
245 00 
240 56 
387 82 
225 00 
173 75 
162 00 
251 24 
363 25 
225 08 



£47 25 1,151 17,2,483 00 883 01 1,528 06 \ 43,243 61 3,761 70 



28 10 

19 10 

19 35 

26 11 

38 00 

12 35 

107 20 



87 95 



5 15 
92 00 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



OP 

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1 11 



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$29 65! $13 75 



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262 50 
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73 351 13 75 1,442 10 



12 30 
63 41 



12 



Annual Report of the 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public ScJwol Purposes for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on band, September 30, 1887 $33 85 

State school tax 17,920 22 

State tree school fund. 1,702 20 

State donations T 400 00 

County school tax 39,000 00 

Amount of levy 39,000 

Sales of books 3,825 11 

State appropriation to colored schools 071 8S 

Sale Lena Furnace school house ^ GOO 00 

A. R. Lewis, insurance * 20 40 

Sale Parkersburg school house 90 00 



$04,323 06 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $44,685 71 

Fuel 1,200 00 

Incidental expenses of schools 956 30 

Rent 112 25 

Books and stationery 4,003 25 

Building school-houses 3,353 45 

Repairing school-houses 2.518 00 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 1,716 81 

Interest 144 33 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner . . 1,500 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 308 17 

Printing and advertising 312 85 

Paid to colored schools, $1,084.03, included above 

Legal expenses 100 00 

Insurance 476 05 

Janitors 303 75 

Furniture on hand 386 74 

Black-boards on hand 15 00 

W. H. Close, work, Ellerslie school-house 75 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,789 94 

$64,323 0G. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for the Year Ending Sejrtember 30, 1888. 
Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer §671 88 

u " County School Board 948 74 

Receipts from books 63 41 



$1,684 03 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries £1,442 10 

Incidental expenses 73 35 

Rent 65 00 

Fuel 54 83 

Repairs 35 00 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 13 75 

$1,684 03 



State Board of Education. 



id 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 76; 
rented, 16; total 92 91 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 17 ; col- 
ored, 8 ;) total 25 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 46 ; 

* colored, 21 ;) total 67 

Number of male teachers— assistants — (white 3 ; col- 
ored, ;) total 3 

Number of female teachers — assistants— (white, 12 ; 
colored, 4 ;) total 16 

Total (white, 78 ; colored, 33 ; total, 111) Ill 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 92 

Number of schools having good furniture 76 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 4; colored, 
3) 

Different pupils for the year (males — white, 1,118 ; col- 
ored, 1,229 ; total, 2,347 ; females — white, 1,105 ; col- 
ored, 1,176; total, 2,281) 4,628 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 30 ; col- 
ored, 86) 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 8 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Terra. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 3,392 4,049 3,825 2,024 

Average attend. . 1,922 2,223 2,006 1,152 

1888. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 1,061 

2d " 682 

3d " 589 

4th " 579 

5th " 366 

6th " 193 

" above 6th " 56 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 6 ; algebra, 56 ; philosophy, 80; 
drawing, 37 ; geometry, 15 ; physiology, 346 ; Latin, 11. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year— 
District 5, School No. 8, brick, $500 ; district 18, School No. 11, frame, 
$200. 



14 



Annual Report of the 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Carrie R. Sanks 

Mary P. Chew 

Lilla H. Way son 

Alice S. O'Hara 

Lucy M. Sellman 

Rich'dS.Worthington 

Lucy S. Duckett 

R. Bradley Jones U 

Alma C. Duvall 

Emily C. Ditty 

Charles W. Perveil. . . 

Ella White 

Maggie A. Boone 

George W. Duvall 

Richard D. Sellman.. 

William P. Sevier 

Emma Perveil 

Amelia Linthicum 

Carrie G. Williams . . . 
Ellen H. Whittington. 

Robert F. Dodson 

Maggie Clarke 

Elizabeth Dorsey 

Lottie R. Jacobs 

Lena Foxwell 

Daisy H. Robinson. . . 
Mary W. McCauley. . . 
Clara N. McKechney. 

Kate M. Lehr 

Bettie Revell 

Cora Wool ford 

Annie H. Pettebone. . 

Wm. H. Davis 

Wm. H. Bourke 

Annie S. Dodson 

Sallie R. Carter 

Nettie B. White 

Kate S. Laynor 

M. Ida Duvall 

John E. Clokey 

J. Harry Waters 

Bessie HiggiDS 

Bianca Glasscock 

Susie M. Smith 

F. Ella Glasscock 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



'3 ® 

co <X) 

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43 31 

33 24 
21 

30 16 



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19 11 



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19 

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261 
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14 
53 
20 
22 
19 
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45 
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12 20 

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18 30 

111 20 



31 1 
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40 
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39 



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331 43 
7 29 



23 
101 19 



14 



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62 
19; 
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28 
31 
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7 16 

12 20 

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16 221 

13 28 

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12 18 
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61 13j 

17 27 
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19 



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27 
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34 
21 
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66 
33 
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13! 32 

14| 33 

131 33 

1 19 

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17 29 

7 21 

9 31 

17 40 

33 54 

11 34 

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15 33 



26 
31 



8 21 
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ll 8 

17 04 

21 46 

9 26 



30' 10; 54 



10 54 
15! 35 
4 23 



State Board of Education. 



15 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 

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c m 

P ! rj j 

s 1 



10 
11 
12 
13 
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2 
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4 
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6 25 
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4 2 

5 2 

5 2 

6 2 
71 2 
8 2 25 00 



e8 



$23 05; 

37 20: 



$0 85 



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4 80 00' 

4 

4 
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42 25 25 58 



33 35 



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31 00 



19 30 
18 75 
11 70 

7 50' 
21 00 

6 75 ; 

25 

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10 00 

38 



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15 00 
29 75 
18 00 , 

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17 87, 



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14 50 



25 83 



225 43 



75 
6 62 
18 00 
24 00 
2 62 



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21 00 



5 00 

4 00 

5 75 
63 

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13 60 
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5 65 
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8 551 
3 90 
6 57 
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$1 75 



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$261 50 

260 00 

262 50 

87 50 

165 57 

256 25 

262 50 

253 02 

237 50 

287 50 

262 50 

262 50 

250 01 

232 35 

241 20 

261 80 

262 50 

80 60 

157 90 

252 00 

249 00 

274 05 

250 00 

262 50 

262 50 

262 50 

262 50 

262 50 

262 50 

261 30 . - . . 

262 40 

437 50 

234 05 

239 78 

259 60 

245 65 

265 00 

254 00 

262 50 

84 45 

87 50 

87 50 

262 50 

256 95 

» 262 50 



16 



Annual Report of the 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



It 

* [S Name of Teacher. 
o i'c 
^ b 



Fall 
Term. 



Wi nter 
Term. 



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5 5 

61 5 



1 6 



9, 8 
10 8 



Susie M. Anderson . 
Annie E. Robinson. 

Ella M. Merritt 

Emma Bateman. . . . 
F. Gladys Higgins. . 
Jennie Pumphrey. . 

Lee I). Barnes 

Robert M. Farring. . 
Maggie C. Baldwin. 
Fannie Sheckells. . . 
Julia A. Burford. . . . 
H. AV. Streckler .... 

John Gr. Ray 

J. I>. Rayfie'ld 

J. B. League 

C. A. Medley 

E. Pindell 

E. M. Carter 

E. M. S. Hyde 

A. E. Tate 

Mamie Naughton(sub) 

Emma Abbott 

R. Gr. Camden 

M. Redmond 

E. W. Pindell 

A. S. Brady 

J. Riordan 

H. Chase Allen 

Daisey Carr 

AVm. Harrison 

Virginia E. Starlings. 

Joseph AVood 

Agnes Sasscer 

Bessie AVeems 

Heile B. Brashears... 

8. W. Moore 

Horace Tell 

J. E. AV. Taneyhill. . . . 



34 
41 
25 
30 
45 
19 
124 



14 

31 



20 



177 



208 



139 



153 



C 
O 



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34 25 

45 27 

29 20 

34 19 

42 23 

19 14 

123 89 



Spring 
Term. 



^ S 

bL G 



41 
40 
26 

32 
43 
21 
116 



15 8 15 
27 16 24 



Summer 
Term. 



35 
35 
19 
14 24 
19 

19 
101 



■3 a> 

p 



186 135 167 122 



197 131 



64) 36 
38 16 



184 



33 



2070il246'2237 1264:2187 



14 6' 18 
22 16 34 



158 124 213 



118 



118" 



188 



no 

42 

19j 8 

42 16 

53 28 



20241152 2632 



State Board of Education. 



17 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



4 

4 $45 00 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



5 00 

22 50 



45 00 



6 15 50 

C 

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6 

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22 50 



#9 07 
2 50 

15 75 
9 00 



14 50 



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02 



1 00 
26 40 



15 00 
13 38 



142 25 



32 10 

2 00 

3 00 
6 60 
5 00 



592 00 



CP CP 

2 § 
.9 a 



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$0 15 
15 00 
1 00 



1 69 
21 13 
27 75 



5 90 
1 05 



$6 00 



$2 15: 



85 
195 



1 00| 
32 65 



80 



13 00 198 25 



16 00 
1 50 



304 25 717 87 



4 00 



5 50 
1 45 
25 
1 18 
5 25 



3 05 



10 43 



3 00 



55 



2 25 1 00 



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$260 50 , 
262 50 
262 50 , 
262 50 
262 50 
247 50 , 
337 50 
262 50 , 
262 50 
262 50 
262 50 



410 05 
275 00 
300 00 
275 00 
300 00 
275 00 
275 00 
250 00 
10 00 
353 88 
225 00 
225 001 
250 00' 
267 67 
275 00: 
262 501 
262 50! 
262 50 
252 00 
337 50 
262 50 
262 50 
267 00 
262 50 
292 50 
257 30 



1,087 16 478 09 47 15 62 23 20,601 83! 



18 



Annual Report of the 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY-COLORED SC HOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Fall I Winter j Spring Summer 
Term. Term. ! Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



Sophia Sorrell 

E. D. Tongue 

W. L. Watkins 

Rachael D. Neale 

Mary J. Davis 

Richard A. Neale 

Estelle Wheatley 

Thomas A. Thompson 

Amelia Palmer 

Sarah D. Webb 

James W. Robinson.. 

Emma M. Smith 

V. A. Mudd 

Levin Conquest 

Abel Cromwell 

Ida E. Wheatley 

Cora Palmer 1 

Mary J. Hunt i 

Mary E. Petherbridge 

Alice E. Hall ! 

Annie P. Reid 

Ida S. Harris 

Agnes Adams 

Mamie L. Huston 

Mary E. Watkins. . . 
Lizzie V. Holliday. . . 
Sister M. Dionysia. . . 

Sister Mary 

Sister Fidelis 

Hattie V. Holliday.. 

Helen A. Chew 

Maria L. Garrett 

Jer. M. Jessups 

Aaron B. Wesley 



70 



•3 c 

i- -t-> 



20 90 



15! 29 
16' 39 
27] 107 
21 55 
48: 99 
28| 59 
8 30 
52 
57 



21 



34 11 
12 12.... 

...... 54 

46 • 17 53 

34 14 30 

42| 261 57 

7 29 

23 56 

22 59 

12 35 



24 
46 
35 
22 
28 
22 
72 
91 
103 



173 



11 

9 



27 95 
30 .123 
52 1 104 



123 195 



-a a 
to s 



39 721 22 



18 
17 
51 
42 
52 
39 
17 
53 
25 



25 
39 
110 
41 

95 
48 
35 
52 
55 



14 
16 
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38' 
42 
32 
22 
36 
22 



28 
23 
15 1 
34 

30 

36 
19 
17, 
18 
54 
55 
03 



53 

27 

50! 
46' 
47 
00 
37i 
26 



71 
95 
112 



110 198 



18 ....| 
17 80 
10 1 46 
8! 34 
10 04 



11! 
28 
16 
13 

97 



1322 676 1812 959 1638 



14 
14 

36 
26 
16 
30 
27 
12 



24 
41 
59 



11 

32 
15l 
11 
16 



OS <D 

< 



819 



00 
41 
38 

1 46 
95 
123 
145 



1996 



State Board of Education. 



10 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year ending September 30, 1888. 



X 

O I'D 



1 $15 00 
1 

2 
2 
2 
2 
3 



50 00 
6 25 



ft 

PS 



$7 50 



8 75 
8 50 
12 50 
11 00 



1 50 



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$1 00. 



65 
8 90| 



14 41 



6 96 



$147 90 
120 00 
115 15 
120 00 

120 00' 
95 00 

114 60 

115 98? 
100 00 
157 25 

121 25 



3; 

3i 5 00 
31 12 50 
3 

3! 

3! 

9 

4 

4 

51 
5 
6 
6 
6 



20 75 



15 00 



60 00 



184 50 



19 



1 80 
13 31 



16 00 
1 65* 



$9 50 



751 
20 00, 

6 50: . 

1 00 
15 45 . 
I 



38 58 
10 00 



2 25 
55 



19 75 



7 00 



7 85 
20 50 



163 66 



3 50 
22*70 
12 05 



11 10 



1 60 



25 



16 37 
25 



59 68 



97 16! 16 62 



117 20 
120 00 
120 00 

94 25 ! 
142 38 
114 30 
117 781 ■ 
120 00 ! 
120 00:. 

48 50 , 
120 00 • 
120 00 
125 00'. 
120 00: , 
150 00 . 
150 00 . 
150 00 . 
150 00'. 
120 00 . 
120 00 . 
120 OOj. 
120 00|. 

4,006 54 . 



20 



Annual Report of the 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements fur Public School Purposes, from February 1 to 
September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance February 17, 1888 $2,302 13 

State school tax, white schools 6,718 88 

State free-school fund 1,801 79 

State donations, academic fund 1,200 00 

County school tax— 20 cents on the $100 14,939 56 

Amount of levy of 1887 $21,615.47 

Sale of books 6 35 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,410 20 

Clerk of the circuit court for Anne Arundel County, from 

tong licenses for schools 51 30 

To balance 1,976 14 

$32,406 35 

Disbursements. 

Teachers 1 salaries $20,601 83 

Fuel 717 87 

Incidental expenses of schools 478 09 

Rent 304 25 

Books and stationery 531 87 

Building; school-houses 700 00 

Repairing school-houses 1,087 16 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 47 15 

High-schools or academies 1,200 00 

Salary of Secretary. Treasurer and Examiner. . . 900 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 293 00 

Office expenses and account books 456 2-0 

Printing and advertising 60 00 

Paid to colored schools 4,753 16 

Paid attorney fees on suits brought by School 

Commissioners 216 97 

Insurance on white and colored schools 58 80 

$32,406 35 



Estimated Receipts and Disbursements for Public School Purposes 
for the year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



State school tax $13,124 38 

State free-school fund. 1,801 79 

State donations 1,200 00 

Count v school tax— 20 cents on the $100 (est'd) 22,387 80 

Books'(estimated) 828 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 6,820 40 

Tonging licenses 51 30 



$46,213 67 



State Board of Education. 



21 



Disbursements. 



Balance due to Treasurer, September 30, 1887. . . $2,823 42 

Teachers 1 salaries (est'd) 27,009 11 

Fuel (est'd) 1,307 10 

Incidental expenses (est'd) 1,279 93 

Rent (est'd) 405 07 

Books and stationery 709 10 

Building school houses 700 00 

Repairing school-houses (est'd) 1,449 55 

Furniture, black boards and stoves 47 15 

High schools and academies 1,200 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Exam'r (est.) 1,200 00 

Per diem of Commissioners 293 00 

Office expenses and account books 450 20 

Printing and advertising 00 00 

Paid to colored schools (est'd) 0,337 55 

Attorneys' fees 210 97 

Insurance 58 80 

$40,213 07 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts 
and Disbursements from February 1 to September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $3,410 20 

To balance 1,342 90 

$4,753 10 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $4,000 54 

Incidental expenses 97 10 

Rent 184 50 

Fuel 103 00 

Repairs 59 08 

Furniture 10 02 

Examiner 225 00 



$4,753 10 



Estimated Receipts and Disbursements for the Tear Ending 
September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $0,820 40 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries - $5,342 05 

Incidental expenses 172 51 

Rent 184 50 

Fuel 202 19 

Repairs 59 08 

Furniture 10 02 

300 00 

Balance cash on hand 482 85 



$0,820 40 



B2 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending September 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 128; 

rented, 42 ; total 170 166 

(Frame, 92 ; brick, 45 ; log, 3 ; stone 30.) 
Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 282 

Number of male teachers^— principals — (white, 81 ; col- 
ored, 14 ; total, 95) 95 104 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 75 ; 

colored, 22 ; total, 97) 97 76 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white, 4 ; 

total, 4) 4 4 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 152 ; 

colored, 5 ; total, 157) 157 120 

Total, (white, 312 ; colored, 41 ; total, 353) 353 304 

Number of fenced lots 88 88 

Number of schools having out-buildings 170 166 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards ,170 166 

Number of schools having good furniture 170 166 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 ; col- 
ored ,4 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 
7,771 ; colored, 844 ; total, 8,615 ; females — white, 

6,232 ; colored, 788 ; total, 7,020) 15,635 14,703 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 7,734, 

colored, 723 ; total, 8,457) 8,457 8,182 

Enrolment (white, 10,675; colored, 1,126; total, 11,801).. 11,801 11,237 
Number of official school visits paid by Examiner — 82 100 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 11,428 12,630 11,990 11,160 

Average attendance, 8,536 9,113 8,303 7,878 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 2,980 2,701 

2d " 1,759 1,637 

3d " 2,256 1,973 

4th " 2,215 2,291 

5th " 2,052 1,917 

6th u 1,042 803 

above 6th " 326 341 

Ungraded 113 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 326; algebra, 1,368; philosophy. 
326 ; drawing, ; geometry, 326 ; physiology, 3,094 ; Latin 0. 



State Board of Education. 



23 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 
o 



p 

-(-3 

QQ 

• rH 
P 

5 1 
1 3 
1 4 

) 5 
t 6 


Brick or Frame. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 
• 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


Out-buildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furniture. 


Frame add'n. 


$955 47 
3,643 99 
1,411 20 

'490 00 
1,535 14 

642 57 
1,619 21 

987 70 

935 50 

375 00 
943 04 

$13,538 82 






























Brick 
















Brick add'n. . 
Brick 






























10 
> 10 

i 11 
5 13 

I 7 
\ 9 

































































COLORED. 































































24 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



Q 

o 

1 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
'1 erm. 



>^ . 

S 03 

* 2 

73 H 

03 73 
tie B 
eg a> 
?- 

0/ +-< 
|> 

<3 



E. Gk Oomegys 1 183 

Kate Worthington 

Sallie Feast 

Mary E. Piatt 

Sallie Jones i 

Georgia Scott \ 81 

Mary V. Kavanaugh.j 

Wm. H. Upman i 31 

•Margie Jean ! 27\ 

Saliie N. Collins | 66| 

C. H. Spurrier ' 

Marcell lilcGruinnis. | 

Clara V. Timaims I 46 

Maud Davis \ 

Dudley P. Barnette. . . 223 

Jennie B. Scott \ 

Pauline Reutcr I. . . . 

Sarah Custis 

Clara Cnstis 

Marv K. Ilolden. . . 
M. A. V. Reynolds. 
Roze] Berryman. . . 
Annie Cullington. . 

Susie Macy 

Emma Thurley 

Rhoda Steinacker. 

Minnie Stiefel 

Eva J. Clarke I 20 1 

Karl Koester | 71 \ 

Olivia Harrison t 

F. Otho Lang j 333 

Jennie R. Price (..... 

Lydia McGee 

Helen Rusk 

August Herring . . . 
Fred'k Schroeck. . . 

Bettie V. Hall 

Kate Worthington 

Jas. B. Heisse ! 49 

Tessa Kalb 

Anna Leib 22 



136 179 



03 73 

oj a, 

Z i- 

> =8 
< 



S 03 
93 g 

13 73 

X 03 

t-> ■*-> 

0, +i 

> 7t 



Summer 
Term. 



03 73 
tL 

X 03 

> b3 



143 



65 74 



23 
19! 
52 , 



57 



70 52 



183 



72 



113 150 



53 



77 



30 ... . 
... 46 

179 246 



69, 49 62 



293 230 276 

. .1 



15 

52 



36! 38 



177 



250 



75 



76 



28 31 

233 239 



41 



208 



301 323 



32 92 



Lida M. Browne 

Emma J. Doughty . . . 

Minnie .F. Troxell 

Robert B. Chapman. . 



83 



I!) 

75 



15 21 



275 



57 



272 



22 



308 



34 



186 



64 



279 



248 



289 



52 



19 



64 118 101 



54 48 



21 
110 



23 

80 67 131 



State Board of Education. 



25 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



2 

2 

2 

2 

2 

3 

3 

4 

5 

6 

6 

6 

7 

7 

8 

8 

8 

8 

8 

9 

9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 1 

11 

12 
12 
13 
13 
13 
13 



13 
13 
1 
1 

o 

3 
3 
4 
5 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 

1 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


J Receipts from books. 


....... 


.$133 00 


$6 50 


$77 oy 




$lo4 -co 


JfO AC? AA 

5jj?2,Uo7 UO 


&0/3A ryx 

$2by 70 























































75 90 


10 72 


30 00 




67 29 


1,040 00 


145 50 






iHn'iA f\f\ 

$20 00 


33 26 
28 50 
26 82 


3 00 
45 50 
22 93 


17 69 
15 55 
14 92 




ol OO 
VO vo 

y t iy 


A iyx AA 

470 00 

A AO 1 O 

44o 12 

QQA AA 

ooO 00 


00 7o 

OO Id 
104 lO 






$13 50 






































33 50 
159 00 




13 29 
70 48 




52 75 

272 74 


500 00 
2,581 o4 


64 50 

■i A A (IS 

149 2o 


98 12 


103 21 


565 29 










:::::::: 











































39 00 


1 25 


3 35 


2 25 


46 35 


922 16 


100 50 




210 00 


96 95 


73 26 


157 93 


126 80 


334 49 


3,168 38 


394 60 






















































! 
















9 65 

51 4K 




24 88 
162 91 


395 62 
960 00 


23 75 
84 00 


100 00 


49 50 




35 9,5 






300 00 


125 90l 21 55 


59 15 


3 00 


120 04 


3,122 81 


669 00 

























































| 








































22 50 


31 00 16 50 


11 50 


56 80 


188 11 




702 82 


■ 143 62 




35 93 i 94 
44 25 1 85 


12 40 
11 00 




48 23 
94 76 


345 00 
1,030 00 


63 00 
141 75 












4.R RR 10, on 







47 90 
146 05 


397 90 
1,233 65 


51 75 
243 70 


175 00 


79 05, 5 00, 25 61 


16 50 



f 



26 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



II 

O 'S 

i| 



5 

i 

7 

9! 
10 

1 

2 

21 
3| 
3 

3 I 
3 

4 

4 

4 

4 

4 

41 
51 
5 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



>» . 

^9 

a; 73 

- 

> 3 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



20 14 



7<> 53 



GO 



Annie E. Core 

Alice L. Stincbcomb 

John M. Quinn 

John R. Tucker 

Minnie Davis 

Nettie L. Davis 

Mollie E. Moores 34 

Alice D. O'Dell 25 

Lulu M Weedon 41 

South Williams 55 

Laura Skinner 88 

Laura Phillips 

John H Stansbury... 93 

Alice Chick 

Ella Hack 

Alice Browne 

E. G. Gover 289 202 

Ida P. Barton 

Olive C. Macy 

Belle C. Bankhead 

Delia W. Haile 

Cora L. McGuinnis 

R. C. McGinn 338 226 

Rachel E. Prill 

Sylva Hungerford 

Viola McCrea 

Adelaide Dougherty 

Ella Thorpe 

x\lice Jean 

Marian G. Price 

C W. Price 44 

Jennie S. Hipsley 2 s 

Fannie H. Davis 

George Harrison 84 

Marian Price 

Ella H. Thorpe 

Daisy G. Dunn 

Thos. G. Stringer 193 

Ella Stansbury 

Bessie Riach 

Marian Gibbs 

F. D. Ensor 48 

George Prechtel 21 

.las. Trainor 

Edith Mercier 25 



>» . 

~ o> 

* S 
a 

t6 
03 rz 
it q 

03 CD 

> ~ 

< 



zz 6 
* 2 

03 T3 

U z 

03 03 

< 



c 



Ik . 

ZZ 03 
C3 « 

03 
03 ^ 

bt z 

7t G 

U 4* 

03-% 

< 



- 

P 

-«^> 
s 

03 



48i 
8G 1 



20 
84 



13 58 
60 104 



44 
28 
48 
55 
89 



33 
23 
B7 



9G 



61 



293 



i06 



321 256 



58 
30 



40 
28 
43 
48 
90 



29 
22 
33 
31 
68 



35 
23 
40 
54 
79 



24 
18 
30 
37 



S5 



291 



187 



332 240 



48 

32 
58 
76 



62 103 



45 75 45 122 



285 188 346 



300 237 388 



43 

30, 



29 
20 



40 28 



110 89 114 



130 204 



4S 



35 

14 ... • 
. . 25 
23 29 



193 215 



38 43 



17 

25 



8:? 



141 



39 26 47 
74 54j 128 



211 143 



253 



29 50 41 



15 
20 



16 

20 



12 
15 



32 



State Board of Education. 27 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1883. 



1 Number of school. 


| Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 

1 


Repairs. 

i i 


Other incidental ex 
penses. 


Furniture, black 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


V5 

i* 

© 

CD 

r- 


Receipts from books. 

1 


— i 
o 4 

ft o 
4 

ft O 

4 

7 2 

7 2 

8 2 

9 2 
10 2 

1 3 

2 3 

2 3 

3 3 
3 3 
3 3 

3 3 

4 3 
4 3 
4 3 
4 3 
4 3 

4 3 

5 3 
5 3 






• • 














































tyil 40 
102 00 


$6 50 $16 50 
32 25 39 57 


efOO 4U 

128 25 


f>yo o< 
98 46 


1433 18 

1 n in AA 
I . IH U UU 


*o 1 oU 
20 25 


Jt/'A AA 

$ou uu 




1 / UU 

35 40 

A Q 1 °. 
40 lo 

QA CK 
oU J 




5 11 
16 02 
12 34 
19 25 




A \ 1 vi 
44 lo 

61 52 

Oii no 
oO yo 

ft 7 A°. 
t 1 'o 

(' f> O" 
DO O. 


r: AA (Id 
■ )UU UU 

• >yo <o 

tAA A A 
OUU UU 

550 00 

a- a aa 
y~U OU 


1 A° 

lUo OU 

59 25 

1 ~ (In 
14 1 JO 

Oft 7^ 

yo fa 

OA/"* ot 
4U0 40 


...... 


1 00 








2 25 






04 jU 


15 56 


55 79 










to 40 




4o 00 


loy o t 


1 ft ~ n 1 
lot yi 


1 AAA Q° 

1,UUU oo 


1 1 o 00 








































lUo <0 


271 99 


95 88 




4 to 04 


O AOA liA 

o,Uo0 00 


404 04 




































































244*50 


11 25 


122 70 


183 71 


224 50 


202 90 


308 77 


Q ftftA AA 
O.DOU UU 




































, 


















I 























































6 3 

7 3 

7 £ 

8; 3 

8 3 
81 3 

8 3 

9 3 
9, 3 
9 3 
9 3 

1 4 

2 4 
2 4 
3, 4 




25 50 
29 25 


6 75 
4 00 


10 75 
19 01 


3 25 


83 36 
49 70 


525 00 
375 83 


77 25 
63 00 










107 35 


31 00 


8-4 57 


39 75 


189 67 


1,256 00 


249 00 




































25 00 


104 00 


40 03 


71 50 


573 21 


322 11 


1,989 04 


90 75 




































36 50 




8 75 




84 72 


550 00 


60 75 










18 97 
53 21 


25 
55 00 


11 50 
10 31 


14 50 


76 29 
40 18 


400 00 
450 00 


45 00 
60 00 





28 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 







[OOl 


z 


© 

GO 


u 


e_ 




o 




u 






— 


§ 


§ 


e 




0. 






4 


4 


5 


4 


5 


4 


5 


4 


5 


4 


6 


4 


7 


4 


8 


4 


9 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


4 


5 


5 


5 


6 


5 


7 


5 


8 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 


11 


5 


1 


6 


1 


G 


2 


6 


3 


6 


3 


6 


4 


6 


5 


6 


5 


6 


6 


6 


7 


C 


8 


6 


1 


7 


1 




2 


I 


3 


7 


4 


7 


5 


7 


6 




7 


7 




7 


| 


7 


1 


7 


10 


7 





Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Name of Teacher. 


daily 
nice. 




daily 
ince. 




| On roll. 

1 Average 
1 attends 


roll. 


Average 
attend f 




a 

c 



Term. 



cO o 

CO o 

> ^ 
< 





3 



b£ C 



a 

ft 



as 



E. C. Chenoweth | 36 

G. C. Ebaugh 203 

Ida E. Browne 

Lizzie Schofield 

Helen Thomas 

Lottie R. Chapman. . 
Celia E. Gorsuch. . . . 
Barbara Mallonnee. . 

George Prechtel 

N. Frank Cofiell 

David A. Ebaugh . . . 

Samuel Peregoy I 28 

Fred. S. Mverly 21 

48 
35 
23 
60 



J. A. Fowler 

F. T. Newbelle 

Wm. S. Love 

Levin Mitchell 

Hester R. Kroh 

Fannie H. Davis . . . 

Fannie Cole 

E. W. Heisse 

Mary C. Bixler 

Mary E. Sherwood . 

Emma J. Bull 

A. C. Crommer 

Isaac Shaver 

Lizzie Wilhelm 

Isaac Price , 

Geo. P. Morris 

Thos. Price 

Jno. G. Donaldson . 
Rosa E. Heathcoat. 



Mary A. Price j 28 

Chas. R. Bussey 43 

E. G. Hoff 

M. R. Gemmill 

S. Allen Leib 

N. D. R. Allen 

Belle Miller 

S. Calder Harris 

Wm. H. Hendricks.. 

Wilbur Elliott 

R. E. Benson 

W. Evans Anderson. 
Laura V. Davis 



23 43 30 49 25 83 23 53 
156 205 135 194 138 182 141 263 



11 



42 50 

16 20 

. .. 60 

40 60 

22 55 

22 37 



17 12 
40 



14 

42 
4Tt 
40 
25 

16 31 23 
39 62 j 49 
40 



29 51 
17 45 
40 90 



29 69 



50 



19 39 24 
16 36 26 
40 79 57 



13 38 
68 90 



31 53 
44 81 



24 50 
21 37 

23 49 
27U... 
... 52 
33 51 
42 52 

25 37 
17 37 
19 37 
30 53 

24 41 



29 
41 ! 



18 50 
29 55 



13 


9 


12 


48 


38 


41 


17 




18 


58 


i, 


50 


52 


43| 


48 


55 


39 


36 


34 


25' 


33 


32 


22 


24 


56 


40 


50 


54| 


40 


35 


24 


16 


19 


82 


54 


70 



7 28 

30 1 68 

12j 34 

31 73 

29 74 

351 66 

23 50 

17 36 

41 89 

25 58 

14 50 

48 115 



71 37 32 15 92 
35 24 39 23 49 



19 27 
42 63 



19 47 
40 105 



23 35 25 72 
52j 85 64 103 



35 
411 



50 40! 72 
74 54 86 



50 33 
36 27 
44! 32 



24 64 
24j 45 
2^ 57 



46 32! 
521 35' 
48 1 39 



4() 

44 
44 

26 30 22 
23 38 21 



39! 281 70 

42 30 73 

46! 39! 64 

31 23 53 

42, 32 58 



30 



38 
54 


29 
35 


33 
35 


24 
22 


46 
72 


38 


27| 


38 




27 


55 


42 


23 


34 


22 


61 


42 


191 


29| 


19 


63 



State Board of Education. 



29 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Il 



h p 

p 

2 - 
a 2 

Be) 



4 

5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 4 



c8 



O 

c3 . 

► 
o 

p? 



.2 • 

"u 2 

i. CD 

o 



844 42 $17 26 

104 83 $453 82 90 23 



$47 74 $108 34 
46 39 398 71 



$497 75 |33 
2,200 00 453 



00 

75 



a 

3 
4 
5 
6 

8 
8 
9 
9 
10 
11 
1 
1 



$4 00 



22 80 


18 00 


13 44 


24 00 


42 


28 


385 75 


20 25 


36 28 


4 75 


13 58 




75 


33 


495 00 


88 50 


41 25 


4 50 


12 47 




44 


82 


305 90 


41 25 


35 00 


30 50 


19 57 


242 81 


210 


61 


400 00 


85 50 


19 00 


8 20 


8 02 





96 


84 


495 00 


97 75 


20 00 


102 43 


9 18 




99 


02 


550 00 


102 75 


33 12 


2 25 


12 25 




31 


73 


395 00 


37 50 


33 30 


5 60 


7 85 




36 


91 


408 37 


38 25 


65 50 


60 00 


22 87 


27 50 


178 


96 


600 00 


75 00 


25 01 


8 73 


10 63 




87 


73 


550 00 


75 00 


19 75 


1 16 


10 70 




68 


62 


425 00 


44 25 


56 43 


95 59 


35 71 


113 59 


102 


96 


860 13 


50 25 



2 6 

3 6 

3 6 

4 6 

5 6 

5 

6 6 

7 6 

8 6 



1 

I 

3 
4 

5 
6' 

? 

! 

10 



38 15 
3 50 
32 63 
74 25 



19 05 

35 



14 96 
14 08 

11 95 

10 90 47 97 



78 64 

59 66 

10 50 48 59 

1 00 110 31 



491 48 
466 88 
425 00 
750 00 



26 00 
28 64 



2 35 11 77 
7 65 21 24 



80 63 98 
17 14 92 4u 



432 83 
1,033 96 



42 13 
23 12 



2 15 

5 43 



18 37 
11 75 



33 45 114 58 
4 00 80 74 



506 96 
834 01 



27 00 
27 75 
25 29 



2 80 9 50 
5 27 10 25 
78 19 11 45 



47 03 
57 87 
52 07 



525 00 
475 00 
525 00 



53 44 
26 81 
32 11 
41 55 
28 60 
26 75 
8 00 



7 43 
19 42 



38 61 
1 11 



12 21 



14 60 
11 98 
16 55 
10 75 

10 36 
7 67 

11 58 



110 



18 25 



18 73 



76 
88 51 
51 86 
56 52 
53 82 
43 24 
72 71 



525 00 
525 00 
590 93 
489 60 
366 90 
435 00 
432 75 



46 58 
34 85 
89 39 



6 50 15 76 
5 37 13 75 
3 80 16 83 



12 25 72 28 
10 50 56 21 
8 00: 108 83 



500 00 
386 77 
377 00 



45 00 
60 00 

33 00 
78 75 



27 75 
109 00 



65 25 
94 00 

57 75 
49 50 
42 75 



93 00 
104 25 

94 80 
72 00 

45 00 

46 50 
72 75 



81 00 
48 00 
72 00 



30 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



■ .2 Name of Teacher. 



8 




A 

X 


i 

X 


<— 
C 




u 




o o 


-a 




fl 
P 


lec 




11 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 


3 


8 


4 


8 


5 


8 


5 


8 




8 


! 


8 


6 


8 


6 


8 


7 


8 


7 


8 


7 


8 


8 


8 


9 


8 


10 


8 


10 


8 


11 


8 


11 


8 


11 


8 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


9 




9 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 » 


1 




1 


! 


1 




1 


9 


1 


9 


2 


9 


2 


9 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



38 

b£ C 

S- +3 



21 
18 
27 
30 



14 
12 

23 
13 

K9> 



29 
20 
37 
36 
21 
(53 



91 



Martha E. Lee 

Anver R. Ensor. . . . 
Josh G. Bosley. . . . 
Mary F. Kessler. . . 

Laura Osterhus 16 

Geo. W. Ijams GO 

S. T. Day L...L-... 

Ella Smith 

Daniel T. Hanley Ill 68 . ... 

John M. Quinn 1 120 

Sallie E. Crooks |.... 

Marian E. Beziat ■ 117 

Clemina Robinson. . . . 

Alice Taylor i 

Sallie E. Bussey 20 

Mollie E. Brown 38 

Edward G. Nelson j 92 

Estelle Waters 

Win. Griffith 

Chas. R. Bussey. . . 

Ella Conollv 

Marshall Stitely. . . 

Ella Harrison 

Rosa Williams 

Mollie Bo wen 

Marian Clark 

Drusa Chenoweth 

Sudie Pole 

Dora Marshall 

Ida Hare 

Maggie Dougherty 
Sadie Chandler . . . 
Debora Baker 



•o a 

a 

a. 73 
* P 

► cfl 
< 



^ p 

a 

ix P 

U +- 

a, -m 
> £ 



25 
25 
23 
3*0 
20 



14 
14 

11 

17 
15 



28 
20 
23 
30 
10 



00 49 



60 113 66 



51 32 



111 



117 91 111 87 110 



10 

28 ; 
60 



486 



71 



370 



240 



3 9 
4, 9 



Chas. M. White ... 

flattie A. Isaac 

Katie Tucker 

Florence Loane 

Juliet Yeakle 

Elsie Barton 

Ella R. Phillips 

B. C. Reed 116 

Nannie Feast 

Cassie Ady 

Alex. Francis 216 

Clara Parlette 



186 



90 



162 



20 
30 
56 



24 
42, 
80 



02 59 



511 



371 477 



335 



57 



p 

P 

<x> 
■~ 
a> 
ft3 



37 
10 
41 
51 
30 



si 



131 



143 



35 
52 
104 



82 53 113 



463 321 



243 



113 



181 



230 



573 



156 



235 10!) 272 



90 110 70 103 54 



212 152 191 138 185 131 242 



1 



State Board of Education. 



31 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Ill 

o is 

» re 

5 J 
a 1 



C3 
P3 



11 7 

1 8 

2, 8 

3 8 

41 8 

5 8 

5 8 $50 00 



£22 08 
47 53 
40 20 
44 00 
15 80 



q3 



$20 80 
2 00 



a & 



$14 76 

10 55 

11 25 
14 98 
11 35 



$47 05 
22 28 
48 86 
37 92 
50 86 



$320 00 
400 00 
398 11 
472 64 
396 80 



25 00 



19 49 



7 00 



98 56 



839 91 



6 

7 
8 
9 

10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
1 
1 

! 

! 

1 
1 
1 

1 
1 

% 

2 



60 00 109 51 



9 50 



42 40 



197 58 



934 50 
1,485 '77 



105 50 



4 08 



56 50 



128 92 



5 15 
41 77 
60 05 



19 75 
5 50 



15 65 
14 10 
28 25 



20 00 



38 95 
62 47 
108 21 



310 84 
468 43 
960 00 



72 00 



5 50 



3 18 



46 98 



142 30 



954 82 
5,117*84 



9 216 00 213 00 



180 65 211 91 



159 76 1032 27 



9 1 

9 144*00 



141 85 



14 60 106 70 



12 80 



202 56 



2,637 72 149 25 



3 9 

3 9 

3 9 

4 9 



69 80 



66 40 



4 60 
27*20 



55 33 



107 75 



1,303 96 149 25 



68 05 



153 15 



168 50 



1,998 04: 319 50 



32 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



i 

«~ Namk of Teacher. 
u 

I 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 





aily 
ce. 








^ % 








© 


roll. 


t£C 


i- 4- 


a 


> eg 


o 


< 



>* . 

© 
* 2 

c id 

?g 

- 4- 

> c$ 



©d 

g © 



£3 © 
* 2 

© r3 
if fl 

- 4~ 

© 

< 



ft 
P 
ft 

S3 
© 
U 

© 



5 
5 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 9 
7 9 
7 J) 

7 9 

8 9 

9 9 

10 9 

11 9 

12 9 
12 9 

12 9 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 

13 9 
13 9 



Lily M. Aitken 

Amelia Merz 

Bessie Johnson 

Verdi e C. Jean I 40 31 

Ida B. Everett ' 51 

Jos. F. McBee I 80 57 109 

Nellie Price 

Jno. N. Wright 236 203 235 

Amy P. Isaac 

Anna Pilson 



36 
4:! 



190 



43 


30 


39 


24 


71 


88 


55 


60 


47 


14G 


215 


166 


206 


177 


264 



13 

13 

13 

13 

13 

14 

14 

14 

14 

14! 9 

14 9 
1 10 
210 



Emma Leilich 

May Butler 

Bessie Johnson 

Sarah E. Welsh 

Bessie Gardner 

L. Phelps Todd 

Wm. S. Weller 

Jos. S. Whittington.. 

Emma Bankhead 

Laura Nicolai 

Clara Bateman 

Maggie Simpson 

Eugenia L. Jones 

Natilia Hall 

Sallie Hamilton 

Sophie W. Rahe 

Clare L'Allemand. . . . 

Luella Rankin 

Ida Mall nnee 

Hattie Langley 

Thos. O'Hara 

Rosalie Caples 

Maggie Fitzgerald 

Sarah Tilghman 

Agnes Chandler 

Lulu Fulton 

Sadie Corrigan 

Maria Bartholow 

Sallie L. Guy ton 

Belle Forien 

Alice Emory 



43 


36 


38 27 


41 


23 


40 


23 


52 


38 


29 


39 


23 


37 


23 


35 


23 


40 


35 


27 


39 


25 


33 


25 


31 


24 


46 


19 


15 


33 


20 


28 


17 


20 


13 


45 


650 


548 


627 


484 


611 


47S 


596 


470 


720 



Jennie Barrett . . . 

Fannie Jones 

Wm. W. Wilhelm 
Mamie C. Jessop . 



354 283 357 258 



338 240 325 242 422 



286 236 280 



18 
24 



11 

15 



19 

381 



215 



281 200 295 221 356 
.... 



19 

32 



13 
17 



19 

32 



30 
51 



State Board of Education. 33 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



I Number of school. i 


| Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 




















■4 




































5 
5 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 

9 

10 
11 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
18 
13 
13 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
1 
2 


9 
9 
9 
9 




















fdo 00 
47 75 


$4 50 $26 75 
19 10j 27 40 


$42 37 
80 60 


$137 28 
211 63 


1,005 19 


<J>l(Jb iD 
161 25 


$42 33 


I 

9 

8 

9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 






57 66 102 10 




342 59 


• 

2,8ol 36 


obo 20 














































:::::::: 
































33 84 
41 96 


43 6 13 
1 35 13 05 
8 49 11 52 
4 25 15 55 
123 13 269 67 




42 34 
49 87 
67 03 
48 21 
654 76 


420 00 
497 65 
496 47 
372 69 
6,515 35 


84 75 
64 50 
75 00 
67 50 
1,255 05 





8 22 
2 60 






1 06 
246 30 





14 00 










































































































































9 

9 
9 

9 1 
91 



















































350 00 


174 35 


-7110 


72 00 


63 96 


233 05 


3,668 44 


311 50 


















9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 


































































137 50 


43 10 




105 10 


45 22 


184 85 


3,257 66 


135 00 




9 
9 
9 


















































9 

10 
10 




















21 35 
26 00 


2 00 

3 50 


25 90 
13 43 


50 25 
23 55 


61 68 
48 04 


308 20 
400 00 


34 75 
65 25 





34 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Namk of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



"3 a> 



Winter 
Term. 



9 10 



Rosa E. Woolford.... 21 

Annie J. Godfrey 

W. C. Hammel 32 

Mary L. Dougherty. . . 67 

SallieCole 

Emma J. Weakley . . . 
Chas. AV. Anderson. . . 
Ida M. Riley 



-I Z 

CO CD 
S- 

> eS 
< 



eg o 
~ fl 

co 

fed 

co <d 
> co 



13 



54 



10 
1 

2 
2 
3 
3 
4 
5 

e 

6 

7 

8 

9 
10 
11 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

3 12 

412 

512 

5 12 

612 

7 12 
712 

8 12 

8 12 

9 12 

10 12 

11 12 
11 12 



Matilda Shelley 13 10: 

C. H. L. Lemon 48 35 

R. Brent Crane 35 23 

H. A. Bachtel 51 40 

Alice A. Lyrle 

Townley R, Wolfe 78 56 

Grace S. Bacon I 

Ernestine Chenoweth. 22 17 
M. Virginia Conolly. . 41 31 

Sallie H. Gamble 65 53 

Nettie Smith 

Bessie Bowerman .... 27 20 

S. L. Duncan 40 

J. P DeLauder 44 

Belle Whittaker 29 

M. M. Robinson 40 

Francis Kenney 366 

Emma Storch 

Florence Martin 

Georgie Yeates 

E. T. Brown 

Maud Hazeltine 

Mary Pattison 



68 57 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



3 «' 

CO o 

- 

ti a 

- X 

■ u — 

> ~ 

k 



20 13 
54 47 
67 41 



5 

C 



'3 ^ 

CO o 
S3 

fcf a 

co a> 



12 20 

53, 76 



18 20 

29, 31 

40, 35 

54 63 52! 78 



67 89 ; 55 



20 13 16; 12 
53 39 50 22 
70 54 60 50 



22 
35| 
23! 
28! 
271 



35 24 30 
64 
41 

41 27 43 
54 34 40 
361 258 336 



68 41 
50 32 



Georgie T. Hall 53 26 53 35 

Jeannette Cole 55- 43 53 52 

Mollie K. Rogers 25 20 25 19 

Ella Skipper 20 8 

Grace Arnold 23 8 

Annie L. Boslev 29 22 29 22 

Ella A. Evans." 49 27 

Ella R, Phillips 43 26 

Addie Morningstar. . . 46 30 

Ella Skipper 70 45 

Letitia B. Weer ' 18 11 23 16 

Calvin T. Shaffer 1 34 27 53 39 

Jas. Blair 99 76 119 94 

Lida Torrington ! . . 



62 
27 
56 
126 



18 

36 
25 
29 
25 
224 



t 75 



29 

41 181 
37 
31 
41 
334 



70 44 85 
55 40 66 
25 23 31 



22 13 28 
22 16 34 
41 26^ 68 



46 27 

15! 9 

35 25 

106 63 140 



State Board of Education. 



35 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



c _ 

J | 

o h 

■ x 

O 'O 

^ c 

£ c 



P5 



p- 1 03 

£ 0) 

o 



=5 



t-l fr- 
c3 



310 1 

3 10 $30 00 

4 10 

5 10 
5 10 
7 10 
810 
810 
910 

10 10 

111 

2 11 

2 11 
311 

3 11 
411 
5 11 
611 
611 
711 
811 
911 

1011 

11 11 10 00 
1 12 250 00 
1 12 
1 12 
1 12 
1 12 
112 

1 12 

2 12 60 00 

3 12 30 00 
412 
5 12 
5 12 
612 
712 
712 
812 
812 

y 12 

1012 
11 12 
11 12 



78 00 



$21 63 $12 00 $39 84 $400 00 

30 00 $26 20 13 95 101 70 574 31 

36 76 10 00 24 97 $279 70 271 08 932 34 



$27 75 
65 00 
178 50 



30 50 
51 63 



75 17 35 
7 311 24 98 



29 30 
140 51 



400 00 
960 00 



39 75 
114 00 



30 00 
29 00 
52 00 
35 38 



4 50 11 02 
64 93 7 50 

5 90 10 70 
68 68 17 19; 



46 14 

. ... 47 45 : 

8 35 108 92 

7 70 191 00 



400 00 
416 04 
543 62 
883 17 



29 25 
61 50 
88 20 
111 00 



50 50 



3 00 22 35 



1 00 126 23 1,011 15 138 75 



25 25 
35 75 
44 00 



1 80 13 25 
24 05 10 93 
50 29 25 



43 25 45 13 
23 00 58 99 
17 69 77 96 



397 87 
507 50 
950 00 



45 75 
115 50 
143 75 



26 75 

27 50 
31 50 
38 88' 
40 50 

152 00 



15 77 34 10 
2 75 35 55 
50 14 10 
5 00 14 50 
47 18 25 28 
50 63 118 85 



10 50 

53 55 
21 69 
5 05; 
89 87; 
56 25 



48 05 
90 27 
68 58 
81 19 
72 06 
381 36 



419 33 
388 05 
495 30 
452 68 
500 00 
3,504 00 



79 50 

70 50 

71 26 

72 00 
95 31 
63 00 



50 46 
26 25 
26 15 



8 43 



34 61 
24 08 



12 46 



45 50 
28 25 



74 20 


550 00 


49 30 


79 87 


600 00 


132 75 


67 11 


425 00 


64 50 


53 01 


350 79 


15 75 


46 79 


342 00 


45 75 


51 85 


395 00 


56 25 



24 30 
31 00 
20 75 



2 52 



15 80 
13 55 



25 00 
5 19 



58 00 



56 25 



47 06 
26 25 
39 55 
87 50 



5 50 14 37 16 75 102 84 
2 01 12 90 20 24 

6 00 11 35 79 13 



300 78 96 35 



9 25 183 30 



493 96 
389 40 
510 00 
1,327 41 



129 75 
21 75 
90 75 

231 25 



36 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for Tear Ending June 30, 1888. 



© ■ 

«<— i — 

c ~ 

Ms 



11 12 

12 12 

13 12 
1412 
1412 

14 12 

14 1*2 
1412| 
1412 
1412 

15 12 
1612 
lG 12 
1712 
17|12 

113 
213 
313 
413 
413 
513 



Name of 
Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Estelle Bond 

Etta Hyatt 1 

T . Fran c i s M urr a y 
Mary L. Molloy . 
Nannie E. Hi lberg , 
Fl'ce Richardson.' 

Mary O'Niel 

Elizabeth Finnev 
M. V. Bradley../. 

Jacob Weis 

Sarah Pieiert. . . I 
N. F. Armacost. . 
J. Pauline Wernig 
Geo. W. Ijams. . . 

Estelle Bond I 

Samuel T. Lester. 
Robt. Andrews.. . 
Roberta Porter. .. 
Monroe Mitchell.. 
Theresa Quinn. . . ! 
Gertie Woodward 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



CO t3 

o3 CO 
^ -m 
CO +i 
> cS 



~ i 

c5 co 



CD *T3 

d op 



co 
< 



XL C g 



eg 
cot; 

TO CO 



CO +J 

> eg 



CO 

CD 

fa 



50 
39 
314 



33 
26! 
248 



39 
48 
307 



24 
35 
244 



37 
49 
308 



23 
31 
230 



21 
28 



12 

0^ 



21 11 18! 12 



39 25 33 23 



41 26 

42| 28| 
297 227' 



62 
65 
380 



26 18 27 



38 
61 



52 



45 
61 



50 

28 
27 
89 



39 
17 
24 
62 



49 
33 
28 
85 



28 
26 
23 
46 



40 
34 
25 
85 



23 
27 
20 
58 



18 
22 
17 
52 



63 
38 
32 
106 



21 14 26 18 23 13 17 



28 



10359 7836 11399 8300 10843 7556 10100 7184 14003 



State Board of Education . 



37 



BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Ch 02 
T3 02 



CD 



<-< 02 



$6 00 



9 00 



^29 50 $7 77: $16 80 $16 75, $46 79 

22 80 ; 16 21 59 27 

30 44 3 26 1 109 85 14 50 63 45 



$500 00 
500 00 
3348 07 



$65 25 
89 25 
311 11 



16 50 



70 50 11 50 



254 43 



395 80 



40 50 



16 12 39 50 37 08 j 4 40 



23 



1712 I 1 220 45 

1712 
1 
2 



44 54 
216 46 



465 05 
205 23 



76 50 
44 25 



13; 15 45 

13 23 50| 38 00j 

13 25 OOj 

13 54 25 

13 ; I 

13 



16 71 
11 50; 

11 26; 

12 45 



11 27 
13 25 
15 82 
10 85 



70 



168 



68 59 
59 26 ! 
36 71 

77 38' 



475 00 
448 12 
450 00 
872 70 



104 29 
56 60 
55 50 
63 98 



17 00 



9 00 11 64 15 65 



340 00 



2689 95 6540 05 3459 99 4258 73 4509 68 15543 09 124366 83 

||l I I 



47 25 
16154 14 



38 



Annual Report of the 



BALTIMORE COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance f or the Year Ending Jane 30, 1888. 



c 

I 

cc 

U 

QD 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teachkr. 



8 
8 
9 

9 
9 
9 
9 

!> 

9 

10 

2jl0| 

lllll 
a 1 1 

3 111 
311; 
112, 
3 12 
412 1 
5 12' 

1 18 

2 13 



Fannie Barbour 

Susie (riles 

Garrison D. Trusty. . . 

Madessa Cooper 

Roberta Sheridan. . . . 

E B: Reed 

Rosa M. Dorse y 

Win. B. Hamer 

Lottie B. Blay 

Sophie E. Penn 

Annie O. Waters 

Richard Fry 

Louis N. Harris 

H. Rebecca Chatman. 

Mary E. Bennett 

Hattie E. Howard 

Daniel Williams 

Gertie Nash 

Nina V. Parke 

Andrew S. Ferguson. . 
Annie R. Johnson. . . . 
Nannie B. Groom es . . 

Isidore D. Blair 

Ella J, Cooper 

Augusta Medley 

Carrie L. Cook 

Ida Scott 

Geo. W. Biddle 

Lizzie Rayner 

Susan R. Mellon 

Lulu Carter 

Cornelius Smith 

Jos. W. Williams 

J. A. Boyden 

Leanna Owings. 

Mamie R. Price 

Janie Hutching 

Georgianna Smith 

Delia Washington. . . . 

Sarah J. Owings 

Grant E. Biddle 



da 
- 

i - 

a t 

o !<J 

71 - 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



- 4. 

£ 

Bj 

cr. a 

- z. 

> - 
< 



93 

os -z 

a: a> 



> - 
< 



83 54 78 52 



44 
19 
28 
16 
19 
33 
31 
30 
23 
28 
42 
12 



29 
11 
17 

8 
10 
28 
19 
23 
10 
24 
20 





44 
20 
27 
19 
23 
34 
39 
35 
25 
32 
37 



23 
13 
19 
in 
12 
23 
27 
■24 
11 
25 
23 



38 23 
19 12 



•J 7 
19 



i : 

9 



24 10 

35 23 

34 25 

3(5 24 

19| 8 

33 25 

351 18 



35 23 

21 1 13 

20 14 
20, 7 

21 13 
27 24 



25 
25 



L6 
16 



19 
16 

37 



9 
11 
20 



21 12 
19 12 



13 
18 
23 
30 
52 



oo 
28 
52 
75 



23 
34 
13 
24 
51 



16 10 

31 24 

53 34 

22 11 

35 23 

65 44 



82 



89 



59 
57 



77 



46 
49 



63 



71 



16 
16 

31i 
27 
15 



12 
9 
19 
19 

10 



32 
15 
26 
35 
24 



33 


25 


51 


14 


9 


14 


35 


27 


57 


17 


11 


23 


53 


22 


69 


1069 


700 1231 



53114' 



116 



45 75 48 86 
461 68 45 ill 



16 11 

15l 9 

29! 16 

30 23 



747 1060 



47 
24 
32 
31 
27 
49 
55 
47 
29 
50 
55 



26 
35 



22 15! 40 

25, 16 40 

44! 27 (II 

30 23 41 

57j 28 51 

71! 54| 98 



38 
33 
43 
45 



32 

24 

63 

19 

67 

34. 

83 



694 163v 



State Board of Education. 



39 



BALTIMORE COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses f o?- the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1 
1 

2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
3 
1 

a 

2 
1 
2 
3 
4 
II 9 
1 9 

1 9 

2 9 

2 9 

3 9 
3 9 
1 10 
210 
I'll 
211 
311 
3 
1 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 

2 $24 
3 



$37 75 



$3 56 



o3 

I" 



2^ 

«5 



.2 • 

$ * 

A 

o 
o3 
<x> 
H 



$2 42 



$76 29: $823 56 $140 25 



00 



15 00 
15 00 



21 75 
4 00 
25 00 
25 00 

23 25 
14 10 

24 50 

23 84 

24 30 
32 75 
44 72 



1 75 
7 21 
40 



2 75 



1 24 
i 02 



90 
1 00 

35 
20; . 

1 85. 
10 30 

9 54'. 

2 00! . 
2 57 . 

66 . 
7 97. 



22 00 



36 07 
48 83 
28 22 
21 12 
16 30 

18 14 
43 55 
16 31 

19 72 
52 86 
36 31 



315 05 
219 09 
398 12 
260 91 
214 34 
320 00 
293 49 
318 49 
272 79 
320 00 
295 00, 



52 50 
9 00 
43 50 
37 50 
37 75 
70 50 
75 10 
67 50 
41 25 
61 50 
79 50 



14 50 



51 25 
25 00 



1 00 33 
35 00 2 10 



22 80 
27 06 



220 00 
220 00 



33 00 
22 50 



11 
12 
312 
412 
512 
113 
213 



30 00 
36 00 
40 00 



56 25 



45 00 



45 00 
15 00 



12 00 
5 50 
34 92 
18 50 
12 13 
3 00 



9 05 



86 
40 



10 50 



05 4 15! 
39 27 6 94 



24 50 
4 90 



26 41 
38 01 
29 73 
18 65 
42 42 
67 47 



7 OOj 
5750 



14 25 2 42 
2 95 2 22 



30 73 
21 50 
4 75 
26 50 



! 65 

7 10 

1 00 2 15 
! 1 25 



11 00 


9 50 




8 75 


36 00 


20 13 


30 00 


26 85 


22 50 


8 00 


22 50 


38 50 


457 75 


722 97 



2 25 
"25 

3 50 



120 50 76 



4 251 86 32 



105 57: 134 33 



19 27 
41 68 
32 79 
34 10 



18 21 10 18 
58 42 32 96 
46 41 



79 55, 79 02 

27 71 

109 50 



202 45 
270 00 
392 90; 
270 00 
418 00! 
668 62 



45 80 
35 25 
69 00 

46 50 
73 50 
93 75 



624 88 89 25 



702 76 



220 00 
233 51 
316 85 
293 46 



126 50 



41 
3H 
50 
43 



158 85 
108 81- 
322 50 
215 46 
370 00 
215 38 
450 00 



24 
16 
77 
18 
69 
36 
32 



332 65 1340 54 



10,945 18 1796 65 



40 



Annual Report of the 



BALTI MORE COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for Year Eliding September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 . $11,267 82 

State school tax 36,728 80 

State free school fund 3,132 27 

State donations . . 1,200 00 

County school tax levy 1887, $45,800 ; on levy 1888, $55,000. 102,800 00 
Amount of levy, $110,000 for running expenses for 1888 ; 

$15,000, building ; total, $125,000 

Fines and forfeitures— Sheriff Silas W. Miller 540 99 

Book fees— white schools, $16,154.14; colored schools, 

£1,796.65 17,950 79 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,512 56 

Insurance on school houses destroyed by fire 1,517 00 

From sale abandoned school houses and lots 1,725 00 

Furniture, except settees in Belt schools sold to Balti- 
more city 4,500 00 

Cost of running Belt schools for Baltimore city for the 

month of June, 1888 4,645 70 

Note dueTowson National Bank 5,000 00 

Salaries overpaid teachers and refunded 104 93 

Settees in Belt schools 52 25 

Sale of old paper 16 64 

$195,694 75 

Disbursements. 



$195,694 75 



Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner . . 1,800 00 

Salary of assistant 1,062 50 

Per diem of School Commissioners 375 00 

Office expenses 59123 

Blanks and account books 399 03 

Printing and advertising 516 55 

Attorneys' fees 320 00 

Recording deeds 7 85 

Surveying 25 50 

Annual examinations 288 28 

Insurance 1,032 01 

Colored Sc7wols. 

Teachers 1 salaries $10,945 18 

Fuel 722 97 

Incidental expense of schools 76 33 

Rent 457 75 

Books and stationery 1,340 54 

Repairing school-houses 12Q 50 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 332 65 

Balance cash on hand Sept. 30, 1888 597 57 

$ 

* Rebate on books, $1,224.67 



State Board of Education, 



41 



CALVERT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 34; 

rented, 5 ; total 39 

(Frame, 30 ; brick, ; log, 4 ; stone, ; total, 34.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 7 ; colored, 

6;) total 13 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 16 ; col- 
ored, 10 ;) total 26 

Number of female teachers— assistants— (white, 2 ; col- 
ored, 1 ;) total 3 

Total (white, 25 ; colored, 17 ; total, 42) 42 

Number of fenced lots 1 

Number of schools having out-buildings 6 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards All 

Number of schools having good furniture All 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 10 m'ts; colored, 

10 m'ts) 

Number of different pupils for the year (males— white, 582; 
colored, 594 ; total, 1,176; females — white, 454; colored, 

488; total, 942) 2,118 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 425; colored, 

279; total, 704) 704 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 26 ; col- 
ored. 77; total, 103) 103 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner One to each school 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term, 

On roll 1,274 1,744 1,659 1,319 

Average attend. . 652 805 673 683 

1888. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 389 

2d " 376 

• " 3d " 363 

4th " 31 3 

5th « 17 6 

6th " 74 

" above 6th " 10 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 7 ; algebra, 24 ; philosophy, 25; 
drawing, 90 ; geometry, ; physiology, 28 ; Latin, 11. 



42 



Annual Report of the 



CALVERT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



1j R. R. Grover 

1 J. F. Dare 

1 W. D. Duke 

li M. Susie Magruder. . . 

I Duke Bond 

I I Mrs. E. V. Freeland.. 
1 Virginia H. Duke^ss't 

1 H. B. Frazier 

1 Bettie Morsell 



C. W. Clagett 

Nettie Valk, ass't 

Mollie L. Ireland 

Chas. C. Bird 

Ursula J. Hawkins . . . 

Ida E. Gott 

Mary E. Freeland 

Carrie E. Smith 

Cora W. Bowen 

Lydia M. Ireland 

Jos. W. Talbott 

Mollie J. Webb 

John Gibson 

Rachael Sasscer 

Bettie Talbott 

Mattie Griffith 

Mattie L. Higgins 

3 Berta Wright 

3 Nellie 8. Wood 



Fall 
Term. 



42 
26 

781 



cs o 

spa 

cs i 

> vs 
<t3 



Winter 
Term. 



as © 

ts. a 

as <o 
<u 

> cs 



29 15 



17 41 
49 ... • 
... G8 



28 
14 

446 



Spring 
Term. 



24 



14 28 

13, 21 

17i 25 

35, 62 



21| 30 



35 



21 
27 
19 

484 



60 



c* o 

cs a> 
<5 



13 



11 



27 



Summer 
Term. 



28 



25 



56 



42 



26 



34 
36 
37 

812 



20 
15 
19 

364 



82 
31 
27, 



^ a 

- -»- 

> CS 



28 
36 
27 

710 



State Board of Education. 



43 



CALVERT COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year ending September 30, 1888. 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


F ur n i t u r e , black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 




$12 50 


$7 30 








$318 69 
90 00 
225 63 
288 90 
318 03 

240 00 

359 97 
100 00 
279 85 
240 00 
400 00 
332 38 
361 00 
386 33 
382 00 
350 00 
385 75 
400 00 
247 35 

40 00 
329 86 

360 74 
379 00 

72 00 
264 00 
400 00 
373 30 
















12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 




3 33 






















2 20 






$5 40 










$25 00 




30 
25 








12 50 






$2 03 














9,7 7K 




11 in! 








1 










1 ' 


1 77 
66 




18 
1 04 






14 00 
12 50 




$0 85 

























12 50 




5 75 










4 00 










10 00 
12 00 
12 50 


4 13 
40 
35 
73 
10 


28 


1 88 












15 




27 


46 




58 75 




15 25 
12 50 






















1 71 






















15 00 




50 
1 40] 
10 




















12 50 


3 50 
















25 00 


231 50 


15 45 


35 93 


59 88 


5 40 


8,311 18 


5 86 



44 



Annual Report of the 



CALVERT COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



«m a Name of Teacher. 



Anna M. G. Smith. . 

Henry John eon 

Matilda F. Bourne . 
Mary Bannister .... 
Anna Mason, ass't . . 

Geo. R. Carter 

Thos. C. Sparks.... 

Sulina Wallace 

Jos. W. Woolford. . . 

Sarah Morgan 

Sarah Boome 

Alice Reed 

Alice Freeland 

Mary J. Ford 

Mary B. Simuis 

Mary A. Sewell 

R. Wesley Ray 

Mary L. Cook 

Lucy E. Davis 

Robert B. Thomas . . 
Zach Howe 



Fall 
Term. 





r> . 




dS o 










o3 






1 


\L ~ 








> a 


o 


< 



Winter 
Term. 



~ 0) 
- 4> 



29 12 
42 24 



43! 17 
34 17 



31 11 59 21 



Spring 
Term. 



v o 



<5 



gq s 
> e3 



90 



34 



48 19 

62 38 



G3 20 



35 
25 
23 
17 
20 



14' 32 

10 56 

6 77 

8 58 



47 18 



8' 64 
. 24 ! 16 
76 



26j 14 
26l 12 36 



493 206 836 321 



49 


9 


34 


11 


44 


16 


71 


20 


53 


18 


52 


16 


24 


10 


75 


26 


30 


11 


847 


309 



Summer 
Term. 



73 



27 



32 



609 



bt> s 

U -M 



35 



L3 



22 



104 
41 



100 



57 



66 
09 



04 



67 
52 
63 
85 
76 
66 
28 



20 96 
13 48 

279 1082 



State Board of Education. 



45 



CALVERT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

2 

21. 
2 

2 , 

2 . 

3 , 

j; 

31. 

4 

6 3. 



e3 

P3 



$8 00 
8 00 



00 



8 00 



8 00 
8 00 



14 50 



8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 



126 50 



(3 X 

r& CO 



a 



M 

8 . 
o 

CO 



|0 35 1 



35 



1 25 $4 00 



$1 50 



1 50 



3 00 



10 



25 



4 95 



,4 



H 

$209 38 
211 12 

51 00 
107 75 

75 50 
220 55 
148 04 

60 00 
200 26 
100 00 

97 55 
100 00 
120 00 
204 78 
218 96 

216 06 
218 85 

217 27 
120 00 
211 75 
217 89 



4 10 1 3,326 71 



$2 10 



66 



5 76 



46 



Annual Report of the 



CALVERT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 
30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $371 42 

State school tax 5,431 58 

State free-school fund 947 63 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— 12 cents on the $100 2,275 09 

Sale of books 11 62 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,269 12 

Sale of school-house 25 00 

Tongers' licenses 1,272 35 

B. D. Bond— check 25 00 

Fire insurance — damage to Colored School No. 2, (list. 3. . 13 40 



$14,842 21 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $11,074 19 

Fuel * 493 90 

Incidental expenses of schools 44 56 

Rent 25 00 

Books and stationery 179 96 

Building school- houses 207 32 

Repairing school-houses 70 45 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 245 55 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 700 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 43 89 

Printing and advertising 50 45 

Paid to colored schools (est'd) 3,465 26 

Insurance 19 02 

Miscellaneous 1 50 

Old school paper 191 14 

Balance cash on hand 596 78 



$14,842 21 



CALVERT COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $35 30 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,269 12 

" " County School Board 8163 

Books 5 76 

Licenses 73 45 



$3,405 26 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $3,326 71 

Incidental expenses 4 95 

Repairs 3 00 

Fuel 126 50 

Furniture,.black-boards and stoves 4 10 



State Board of Education, 



47 



CAROLINE COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Tear ending September 30, 1888. 



1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County. 64; 

rented, ; total 64 64 

(Frame, 64 ; brick, ; log, ; stone 0.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 12 ; col- 
ored, 13; total, 25) 1 25 25 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 34; 

colored, 7 ; total, 41) 41 41 

Number of male teachers — assistants— (white, 1 ; 

total, 1) 1 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 11 ; 

total, 11) 11 10 

Total, (white, 58 ; colored, 20 ; total, 78) 78 77 

Number of schools having out-buildings 55 55 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 50 50 

Number of schools having 1 good furniture 42 40 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 3 3-10 ; 

colored, 2 3 2-5 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 

2,564 ; colored, 994 ; total, 3,558) 3,558 3,604 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 1,105, 

colored, 438 ; total, 1,543) 1,543 1,527 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner *135 126 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 1,764 3,222 3,072 1,346 

Average attendance, 1,014 1,868 1,507 906 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 669 704 

2d " 508 448 

3d " 455 403 

" 4th " 459 454 

" 5th " 322 326 

6th »• 186 217 

" above 6th " 89 107 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 57; algebra, 74 ; philosophy, 85; 
drawing, ; geometry, 77 ; physiology, 304 ; Latin 15. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Tear — 
No. of school, 1; district, 1; frame; cost, $1,554.00; length, 50 ft; 
width, 26 ft.; height, 14 ft.; square feet of black-board, 180; out- 
buildings, yes; fences, no. 



48 



Annual Report of the 



CAROLINE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



o 
c 



Name of Teacher. 



3 1 

4 1 



2 

6 2 

7 2 



6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 

1 
2 
3 
4 
5 



8 
9 

10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 



Wm. T. Jarman. . 

Howard Heather.. 

Viola Powell 

Lida Dennison 

Mollie Jacops 

Nathan Genn 

Reuben Garey. . . 

Rella Simpers 

Lida Simpers... . 

Fonnie Walls 

M. K. Goodhand... 

Delia M. Smith 

j Lola E. Stevens.. 

I Belle Percy , 



Lizzie Deweese 

E. P. Rogers 

Arria V. Garey 

Addie L. Wilson 

fChas. W. Byrn... . 1 

J Robie Hobbs 

I Laura Melvin 

L May L. Fisher J 

Fred. H. Hobbs 

Katie Ramsdell 

Emma Ramsdell 

x\nna P. Dukes 

Stella Smoot 

Annie Beachamp 

Mamie Redmond 

Ella Nichols 

Dollie Kelley 

Grant Cork ran 

Edith Williams 

{Wm. N. Burgess. . 
Lynn D. Kelley... 
Mollie Collins 

Mary Phillips 

Julia E. Kelley 

Susie Sisk 

Ida B. Williams... 

Helen Davis 

Lillie C. Noble 

Joanna Valliant. . . 
Alice Handy 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



wo 

GS <D 



31 24 47 



52 



14 
47! 
17 
31 

127 

24 

33 
33 

91 



13 

35 
30 
24 

111 

25 
28 
31 
22 
28 
32 
30 
25 
52 
25 
41 

62 

28 1 
25 
19 
36 
50 
37 
34 
32 



64 
26 
62 
34 
40 

136 



9 29 
20 51 
17 41 

54! 106 



6 30 

221 38 

11 52 

13 30 



78 



142 



15 34 
18! 40 
17 33 

13 26 

14 50 
25 56 

16 26 
10 50 
32 1 65 

32 

20 61 



37 

14 
16 
10 
13| 46 
29 51 
18 51 
141 49 
18; 41 



>> . 
spa 

53 



Spring Summer 
lerm. Term. 



Lb • 

eg <d 
- 



•— +- 

> eg 

< 



CS 



33 52 

34| 58 

15 31 
28 58 

16 25 
16 30 

88 129 

14 26 

28 43 

21 42 

69 100 



17 31 
25 43 
27 42 

18 34 



101 j 128 
25 37 



32 33 26 55 
29 36 25 66 



14! 10 



27 
14 
11 



31 48 

36 53 

14 26 
22 55 
42 57 

15 28 
29 60 

47 73 



19 
24 
20 



28 36, 

30 49| 

25 52| 

22 42 



11 
22 
18 
17 

03 

15 
24 
23 
11 
26 
17 
14 
22 
28 
11 
34 

37 

11 

18 
13 
30 
18 



8 34 

401 32 71 

9 7 35 

18 10i 47 

87 67 160 



10 



6 32 

12 62 

17 45 

39| 106 



5 34 



33 25I 45 

20 15| 52 

21 15! 39 



65 147 



16 



42 

20 40 
21 1 18 42 
16 10 



24 17 

31 18 

15 8 

33! 24 
39 



34 
51 
55 
34 
65 

23 72 
34 
20 70 



35 



82 



10 41 

18j 43 

8 28 

25! 18 54 



32 21 67 

25! 40. 27 59 

22 27 17 55 

391 21 1 201 10 46 



State Board of Education. 



49 



CAROLINE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1 $00 00 



9 2 

1 3 

2 3 

3 3 

4 3 



! 


3 




3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


i 


4 




4 


6 


4 


8 


4 


9 


4 


10 


4 


11 


4 


1 


5 


2 




3 


8 


4 


5 



37 50 



ft 



^29 77 $1554 00 
21 75 
12 15 
12 25 
10 00 
12 00 



91 05 

11 95 
11 95 
30 47 

56 21 



11 09 

23 62 

12 38 
12 00 

114 20 

10 00 

16 07 
10 10 
10 00 

5 25 
10 00 

10 00 
9 50 

14 50 
25 45 

7 87 

89 25 

9 00- 
12 50 

8 13 

17 76 

11 25 
11 75 

8 00 

9 37 



7 50 



418 62 



400 00 



2 15 

23 



1 60 
9 00 



a a 



$3 75 
50 
85 
1 07 
4 67 



14 39 

75 
1 35 
75 

18 16 



2 05 
1 70 
6 10 

25 



64 
73 
3 88 



6 43 
2 74 



2 51 

3 24 



400 00 



24 44 16 70 



22 00 



9 50 
6 81 



428 37 



7 

15 00 5 



CO 

> 
O 



QQ 



" CO 



$11 20 



35 00 

338 
6 61 
95 



51 75 



60 
12 00 

107 00 



30 00 
3 24 



10 00 



13 00 
10 66 



20 00 



15 00 



,3 o 



$0 40 
3 20 



1 65 



9 07 



1 50 



80 
2*70 











$154 


87 


$18 75 


196 


36 


19 75 


192 


09 


20 49 


196 


36 


20 80 


192 


35 


12 00 


196 


35 


9 94 


801 


81 


68 90 


196 


3G 




196 


36 


12 85 


196 


36 


6 90 


524 


46 


10 62 


196 


50 


2 00 


195 


40 


1 75 


196 


30 


12 06 


196 


50 




1,182 


54 


13 58 


196 


50 


20 50 


196 


36 


13 75 


189 


00 


24 46 


196 


36 


8 50 


196 


36 


40 70 


194 


52 


20 05 


196 


30 


28 03 


188 


11 


13 05 


196 


30 


9 21 


196 


50 


15 50 


196 


90 


20 25 


802 


10 


43 75 


196 


30 


18 01 


196 


30 


13 20 


196 


50 


16 65 


196 


50 


16 70 


196 


30 


12 05 


191 


99 


8 25 


196 


30 


26 70 


194 


18 


6 10 



50 



Annual Report of the 



CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



Henry F. Nichols. . . 

i Katie Hobbs 
Sallie B. Mowbray. 
Dora Noble 

Roxanna Gambrill 

Horace W. Allen 

Mary E. Bell 

Sadie Melvin 

Thos. J. Roe ) 

Kittie Hackett — >• 
Maggie Williams . . ) 

Bessie Fleming 

Clara Downes 

Anna Saulsbury 



"3 ° 

CO o 

CO 

bp p 

CO CP 

U ->r- 

p» CO 

< 



CO o 

^ q 

CO 

&CP 

CO CD 

<D 

>. CO 



56 30 67 41 

77 62 90 66 

17 10 22 9 

31 16 42 25 



36 16 

301 17 

72' 51 

17 9 

30 18 



53 30 

35 25 

87 63 

23 11 

34 18 



23 18 33 19 



1764 1014 2299 1363 





d 
O 



fcpp 

CO <D 
U += 

>■ CO 

«5 



67j 31 29 

88 64 73 

20 6 8 

37 15 15 

48 20 27 

25 16 10 

i 

83 45 69 

17 10 10 

33 22 25 

31 17 19 



2179 1136 1346 



CO 

&f P 

Cg 0> 
U -+J 

p. CO 



906 



2564 



State Board of Education. 



51 



CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



ft 



$9 25 



54 92 

7 00 
6 15 

1 20 

2 10 



$0 90 

24 52! 



$4 73: 



6 $25 00 68 05 



11 12 



13 97 
8 63 

7 25;. 



4 00 



1122 50, 957 02)3,303 56 178 55 495 39 



2 33 
6 50 
1 50! 



c 



D 



2 71| ! 

5 53 $90 00 

3 89 5 66 
85 30 00 

6 711 



$1 85 1 

55j 

! 

1 75 



40 00 



PA 
o 
H 



$192 00 

801 81 

196 36 
196 36 
196 36 
196 36 

801 81 

194 36 
196 36 
196 37 



32 72, 12, 



$14 85 

54 35 

4 00 
9 50 
11 80 
7 20 



1 30 
65 



709 45 



i 



52 



Annual Report of the 



CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



1 M. L. Julius 

1 Harry Harris 

Ida Butler 

Carrie Tikhman . 

Mary V. Dunn 

Wm. S. Brown . . . 

Grant White 

Chas. Shockley . . . 

Hattie Lee 

Bascotn H urchins 
4 John F. Molock. . 
4 R H. Young 

4 Wm. G. Thomas. . 

5 W. J. Holland. . . . 
5 Geo. L. Waters . . . 
5 Sophia Friend. . . . 

5 John Pratt is 

6 Isaiah H. Bavne.. 
6 Wm. H. Pollard. . 
6 Laura Johnson. . . 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



t£ a 

< 



C 



top 

- -M 

> - 

< 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



91 


52 


105 


58 


24 


16 


23 


6 


41 


36 


50 


40 


G6 


41 


63 


33 


64 


38 


59 


21 


90 


41 


83 


22 


19 


10 


18 


6 


30 


14 


21 


8 


47 


22 


43 


18 


22 


10 


23 


9 


33 


22 


32 


17 


41 


15 


40 


9 


33 


12 


40 


15 


19 


15 


32 


16 


76 


50 


64 


19 


22 


19 


23 


14 


25 


20 


23 


11 


75 


12 


52 


14 


51 


33 


60 


21 


54 


27 


50 


_i_ 4 


923 


505 


893 


371 



eg g 

> - 
< 



- +- 

> 08 



Oh 

S 
63 
5G 



111 

27 
51 
69 
68 
90 
20 
32 
50 
23 
33 
43 
41 
24 
79 
25 
26 
75 
58 
54 



I 



State Board of Education. 



53 



CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



O "3 



1 

2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 

! 

fe 

2 6 

3 6 



1 
1 

2 

2 $12 00 

ei 

3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 



16 00 



28 00 



$8 00 
6 65 
10 55 
13 12 

6 00 
31 34 

9 00 

7 62 
12 50 

9 20 
1 00 
16 12 
1 20 
7 48 
7 00 
6 00 



9 



2 32 



b8 



$8 12 
18 70 



$12 39 



13 50 



4 53 $1 00 

50 105 00 

13 50 1 17 



10 09 



1 4 67 

6 50 

5 62 1 i 105 30 



164 90 54 94 7 34 236 19 



.2 

00 si 
u £ 

A 
o 
d 

09 



$120 00 
92 73 

89 43 
110 00 
100 00 
112 20' 

90 00 
97 60 

84 00 
82 00 

117 84 

85 00 
95 00 
90 00 

100 00 
95 00 
90 00 
90 00 
81 00 
90 00 



1,911 80 



$13 10 



6 35 

too 

2 20 
1 30 
4 60 
8 65 



6 05 
3 00 
5 80 

2 95 

5 00 

3 00 
12 80 

6 00 



81 80 



54 



Annual Report of the 



CAROLINE COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

State school tax $6,615 95 

State free-school fund 1,472 90 

State donations and academic fund 1,200 00 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 5,500 00 

Amount of levy $9,000 

Balance of levy for 1886 , . 3,700 00 

Cash sales for books at office 231 40 

Sales of books 791 25 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,213 32 

Game licenses 94 73 

Cash for old colored school-house at Greensboro 30 00 

Note in bank 1,640 65 

Balance due Treasurer 517 08 



$24,007 28 

Disbursements. 

Balance due to Treasurer, September 30, 1887. . . $256 40 

Teachers' salaries 12,689 88 

Fuel 957 02 

Incidental expenses of schools 178 55 

Rent 122 50 

Books and stationery 1,591 78 

Building school-houses, repairing school-houses . 3,303 56 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 495 39 

Interest 171 85 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 800 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners. 227 20 

f Teachers 1 salaries 1,911 80 * 

| Incidentals 7 34 

Paid to colored schools i ReDt 38 00 

. Fuel 164 90 

| Repairs 54 94 

t Stoves and furniture. . 236 19 

Office rent 56 25 

Office expenses 63 84 

Auditing accounts 15 00 

Joint school 860 00 

Witness fees 5 00 

Insurance 145 42 

State Teachers' Association 33 65 

Commissioners' Association 38 00 

Stationery and printing 74 05 

Freight and drayage 8 77 

Library fund 10 00 

$24,007 28 



State Board of Education. 



55 



CAROLINE COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $2,213 32 

Sale of old house at Greensboro, school No. 2, E. D. No. 2. 30 00 

Book sales 81 80 

Balance due 159 85 



$2,484 97 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $1,911 80 

Incidental expenses 7 34 

Rent 28 00 

Fuel 164 90 

Repairs 54 94 

Furniture and stoves 236 19 

Books and stationery 81 80 

$2,484 97 



56 



Annual Report of the 
CARROLL COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 109 ; 

rented, 9 ; loaned, 5; total 123 120 

(Frame, 32; brick, 72; log, 11; stone, 7; concrete, 1.) 
Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 144 144 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 69 ; col- 
ored, 10 ; total, 79) 79 82 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 41 ; 

colored, 3 ; total, 44) 44 39 

Number of male teachers — assistants — (white 7 ; col- 
ored, 0;) total 7 7 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 14 ; 

colored, ; total, 14) 14 16 

Total, (white, 131 ; colored, 13 ; total, 144) 144 144 

Number of fenced lots . 13 11 

Number of schools having out-buildings 123 118 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 115 115 

Number of schools having good furniture 115 115 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 3 ; col- 
ored, 3) 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year, (males— white, 
3,205; colored, 217; total, 3,422; females— white, 
2,780; colored, 215; total, 2,995. Total for 1887— 

males, 3,533 ; females, 3,097 6,417 6,630 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 3,377 ; 
colored, 197 ; total, 3,574 3,574 3,802 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 4,869 5,993 4,792 212 

Average attendance, 3,436 4,330 2,956 180 

1887. 1886. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 1,061 1,810 

2d " 989 1,234 

3d " 1,282 1,603 

" 4th " 1,273 916 

5th " 720 569 

6th " 505 291 

above 6th " 164 148 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 58; algebra, 254; philosophy, 
152; drawing, 0; geometry, 98; physiology, 1,411; Latin, 8. 



State Board of Education. 



57 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During- the Year. 



Number of school. 


District. 


Brick or Frame. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


"<3 
H 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


Out-buildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furniture. 


15 


5 




$500 00 


32 ft. 


26 ft. 


11 ft. 


72 


Yes No. 


$150 


v> 


7 


Brick 


250 00 


24 " 


26 " 


11 " 


72 






100 




8 


Brick 


2,500 00 


60 " 


52 " 


13 " 


250 


a 


(< 


300 


+9 


8 




325 00 


32 " 


24 " 


11 " 


72 


t( 




125 



fRebuilt after fire. 
{One additional room. 
§Four rooms. 



58 



Annual Report of the 



CARROLL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



(3 



Name of Teacher. 



H. O. Harner 

Oliver M. Crouse 

Harry L. Feeser 

Joseph H. Harner. . 

John J. Reid 

Levi D. Reid 

James B. Gait 

G. May Forrest 

John T. Reck 

Emma L. Reaver. . , 

Henry C. Wilt 

J. A. Angell 

Addie Spurrier 

Laura V. J. Baxter. 
A. H. Diffenbaugh. . 

D. B. Garber 

Thomas Tipton 

Simon P. Weaver. . . 
William D. Ohler.. . 
J. Nevin Shriner 

E. Lee Erb 

Sarah E. Snyder 

W. Lewis Fleagle. . . 

J. Frank Byers 

George W. Yeiser. . . 
Cecilia M. Shower. . 

N. r. Houck 

M. T. Yeiser 

Oliver J. Morelock. . 

Charles Bittle 

James J. Harner 

J. W. Slaugenhaup. 

Maggie E. Crass 

Addison Morelock.. 

Rose B. Senseny 

John W. Abbott.... 

Jennie Bucher 

M.J. Abbott 

Charles C. Bush 

George H. Caple 

Nellie Gorsuch 

Fannie Matthews. . . 

Ida F. Lockard 

Drach & Corbin 

Grove J. Shipley . . . 



Fall 
Term. 



- q 

o3 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



29 
35 
34 
23 
26 
136 



% d I ~ 

t-l += £ 

< o 



eg © 

~ q 

S3 

- +5 

> 08 



"3 & 

q 
r. 

tp q 

-t-i 

> eg 



q 

fcf q 

> 



19 44, 30; 

23| 34; 21i 

20j 34! 23 

12 31 



17 34 



22 
26 



36 



139 111 



36, 18 

33 16 

29 ; 18 

27 13 

32 15 

125' 85 



28 55 
20 46 



401 42 26 

34 36 19 

24 331 18 

45 51 



40| 36 



7<» 56 63 34 



60! 48 
41 34 



79. 70 70 



64i 50 

59' 44i 

34 25 

20 13 

53| 41 

69j 47 

82 72! 



59 40 



40 30 
43! 30 



31 



30 
16 
11 
33 
24 
56 



17 



17 



23 
62i 
58 
40 1 
81 
39 
24 
50 



38; 22 
25 15 

58! 35: 



59 



29 : 28 



39 



23 59 42 36 
14 39 30 39 



45 



27, 
22 . 
20 . 
21. 
18 1 , 
37 



18 
12 

33: 



23 



19 
24 



36 



State Board of Education. 



59 



CARROLL COUNT}. 7 — SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses j 'or the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1 1 
11 

o -o 

ft fl 
M B 

11 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
6 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 1 $30 00 



OS 



eg 



fl _ 

CD <d 

2 ® 



> 
o 



CP 



$10 77 1 $8 82 . 

15 58 1 j 8 90:. 

17 18, $15 16 15 38! , 

22 071 j 10 33 

17 51 ! 8 76 . 

59 50 40 40 33 23 . 



$0 90 



CO 

CP 

CD 

S3 

CD 

Eh 



$240 00 


$14 


41) 


210 00 


1 


3.-, 


240 00 


5 


60 


180 00 


6 


05 


240 00 


6 


68 


680 00 


27 


70 



21 75 
16 44| 

13 so; 

8 21! 
52 541 



2 75 
9 16 
76 
4 00 
16 32 



9 57 
7 10 
6 00 
6 75 
16 20 



75 



56 75 
75 



270 00 
210 00 
270 00 
210 00 
424 33 



3 2 






\ 


s 


5 


2 


6 


2 


7 


2 


s 


2 




2 


1 




2 


1 


2 


3 




3 


\ 


3 


5 


3 


6 




7 




8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


4 


5 


4 


6 


4 


6 


4 


7 


4 


« 


4 



28 43 

31 03 

32 84 



25 
44 
24 22 



5 58 
4 05 
14 76! 



2 00 



285 00 
240 00 
480 00 



4 00 
13 93 

21 43 

22 38 
15 66 
22 38 
43 80 



2 30 
28! 
90 
30 
27 oW 
2 24| 
43 31 



9 18 
7 90 

12 00 
7 75 1 
6 771 

11 34! 

15 531 



38 
27 90 
22 03 



210 01) 
180 00 
180 00 
240 00 
240 00 
255 00 
450 00 



15 63 

23 21 
21 13 

14 24 

18 132 

20 93 
25 75 
18 50: 

15 75| 

24 00 



74 
75 



11 30 



43 001 
19 25; 
35 66 



9 52 



00 

13! 
92 . 
15 

26| 

59! 
961 
10 60 ! 
6 72!, 
8 73 . 



4 00 

30' 



28 47 
12 35 
5 00 
12 35 
85 05 



2 58 1 
9 651 
10 30l 



2 35| 
i'50! 



210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
223 84 
241 20 
240 00 
180 00 
240 00 
190 00 
362 32 



180 00 
180 00 
253 60 



30 38 



23 28 17 34 



4 70 
16*28 



306 00 



12 00 
15 00 



1 37) 

2 52 



3 39 
2 17 



230 00 
210 00 



60 



Annual Beport of the 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



o 

•§1 

© \h 



o >a 
^ d 

Ms 
a © 



Name of Teacher. 



9 
10 
11 

1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 

10 
11 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 

4 

5! 
6 
7 
8 

n 1 

12 
13 
1 

11 

2 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
61 
6 

I 

8 



4 R. Emory Ebaugh. . . 
4 John C. Nutting 

4 Geo. H. Zimmerman. 

5 Branford C. Gist 

5 Belle V. Shipley 

5 Mollie V. Slade 

5 Lulu Vernay 

5 George W. Hess 

5 Joshua Leatherwood 
5j Kate Z. Deckabaugh. 

5 T. A. Kauffman 

5 Sarah E. Kauffman.. 
5 1 Katie Palmer 

5 Minnie L. Chase , 

6i Jacob P. Baltozer. . . 

Jennie Lamotte 

Mary L. Rupp 

Emma V. Shower 

John F. Switzer 

6j Ida M. Shaffer 

6j Paul J. B<-ck 

6 1 Noah Peterman 

61 H. B. Burgoon 

6 Wm. W. Wilson 

6 Lou V. Palmer 

6 1 Annie C. Keck 

6i Irene Denlinger 

61 Mettie Miller 

6 C. H. Sullivan 

6 Wm. H. Warner 

7 Chas. H. Baughman. . 
7 George F. Morelock. . . 
7 A. W. Buckingham... 
7 Maggie A. McGirr 

7 Spurrier & Sullivan . . 

7 A. Maria Mikesell 

7 Henry L. Shriver 

7 Lorrenger & Geiman.. 

7 Frank R. Palmer 

7 Mary C. Reese 

7 William E. Roop 

7 John Royer 

7 Sullivan & Grinder. . . 

7 Gist & Lockard 

7 Minnie L. Summers. . . 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term, i Term. 



31 
27 
15 
24 
25 
22 
36 
28 
31 
43 
39 
34 
68 
26 
108 



d © 
~ — 



20; 31| 

18| 36! 

12 17 

17 27 

19 31 

14 28 

27| 47 

22 44 



17 24 

32 41 

20 37 

23! 50! 33 46 



20 471 
29 37| 
24 36 
60 59 
161 31 
80! 113 



45 
30 
50. 
45 
47 
21 

40| 25! 45 
281 19 
17 



22 20 

29 37 

28j 38 

34 32 

17 15 

90 96 



28 
31 
24 
36 
195 



115 



28 51 
19 41 
38 59 
21 501 
33 50 
19| 45! 
45 
50 
39 

24 34 
15 36 

25 48 
151 212 



88 



122 



35! 45 

30! 31 

35 35 
29 35 
21 14 
24 34 

36 31 
161 174 



53 a> 
rf 2 



53 CD 

03 2 

^§ 

> d 



80 65 



104 



19.. 
20 .. 
35 .. 
23 .. 
30.. 
26.. 
17.1 
15 .. 
21 
11 
17 
16 
136 65 



84 



43 



54 



39 



State Board of Education. 



61 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 
Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending Sejitember 30, 1888. 



$11 00 



20 50 
11 50 

8 95 

9 12 
5 50 

19 50 
14 546 

20 00 

21 00 
7 50 
9 00 

79 64 



P4 



P » 

Is 

a a 



|5 70 
2 80 



I 7 93 

$19 13; 12 16 



?5 



$0 10 



13 58 
15 
3 00: 

1 00; 

2 00 



36 
16 

15| 



5 70 



63 62 
4 00 



75 1 
28 46 
12 00 



13 50 



28 42 



8 50 

3 45: 



o 



$210 00 


$28 29 


270 00 


33 62 


75 00 




180 00 


28 29 


270 00 


40 72 


210 00 


48 87 


180 00 


52 50 


208 00 


27 76 


240 00 


45 28 


270 00 


24 85 


180 00 


38 20 


180 00 


26 37 


150 00 


20 45 


270 00 


27 22 


810 00 


89 08 



8 

9 
10 
11 

12 6 

13 6 $25 00 



21 30 
8 25 

20 65 

16 75 
14 75 

17 50 

22 00 
19 90 

2 50 
12 75 
16 78 
25 97 
113 38 



4 99 
6 92 
05 
55 
4 65: 

1 25 
22 82 

2 00 



83. 
6 00 
18 10 



3 60 
7 10| 
7 63! 
2 801 

18 
35 
13 37! 

5 87; 

4 25! 

6 00| 
50 

9 30, 
37 10' 



70; 
2 50l 



39 05 



26 77 



180 


00 


47 55 


150 


00 


31 67 


240 


00 


49 00 


210 


00 


25 36 


210 


00 


23 60 


150 


00 


14 53 


270 


oo 


21 85 


240 


00 


27 69 


180 


00 


21 67 


270 


00 


28 25 


210 


00 


12 60 


150 


00 


50 30 


1,101 


81 


230 73 





64 36 1 82 41 


26.21 


15 50 




610 00 


108 27 























22 00 




12 98 
9 92 
2 87 
5 03 






210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
385 84 


30 20 
23 20 
22 04 
83 34 




14 00 
31 96 
34 41 


3 50 
2 77 
67 12 









2 35 
84 20 














23 11 21 00 

! 36 80 1 50 


4 35 
9 18 






220 38 
290 00 


53 95 
42 97 










! 

4 

5 7 
7 

6 7 

7 7 

8 7' 
8 7 



G2 



Annual Report of the 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



9 
10 
11 

1 

2 
3 
4 

S 

6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
1 
2 
3 
4 
-5 
6 

8 9 



9 
10 
1 

2 
3 



410 

5jl0| 

10 

in! 

1 ill 

2 11 
311 
411 
5 11 
6111 

1 12 
112 

2 12 

3 12 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter , Spring 
Term. Term. 



Hoff & Nelson 

Cornelia Buckingham 

Irene E verb art 

M. Elias Walsh 

Lilah W. Miller 

Amos R. Frank 

W. Elmer Bailey 

Edward Bolte 

Carrie B. Barrick 

E. Eureka Cox 

W. S. Leister 

Joel Ebaugh •. 

Joel Sykes 

G. W. Everhart 

Corydon Dorsey 

Lizzie A. Warfield 

Davis & Selby 

Lillian H. Trayer 

Jacob Farver 

Marv E. Polster 

Win" T. Wilson 

George A. Davis 

Lewis A Koontz 

Andrew Albaugh 

Theo. M. Buffington. . 

Rarry C. Miller 

Debbie S. Shank 

Jessie M. Hann 

Ella C. Smith 

Emma F. Wolf 

Wm. K. Franklin 

Clara L. Smith 

Marion R. Forney 

Chas. W. Otto 

Julia C. McSwiney... 
Grinder & Sellman 

E. E. Lovell 

R. L. Rinehart 

Amanda Root 

Emma L. Eckard.. 
Jesse F. Billmyer. . 



— » 

- P 

=3 tec 

o .< 



T3 - 

CD +2 
> w 



* 
1^ c 

£ ~ 
if G 

GS © 

- -t-J 
I - 



51 
30 
26 
40 



32 
19 
19 

22 



49 34 

29' 18' 



67 451 
42 30| 
321 251 
33i 
44 
27 



46 
66 
36 



92 6b 104 71 



29 1 18| 35 

43' 25 44 

28 18| 39 

31 26! 37 
40 28 *41 

32 24 48 
55 41 

1 



41 27 
28 18 
31 19 
15 10 

42 23 
34 22 
90 55 



60 
34 
43 
53 
39 
48 

30 21 1 46 
37 27 30 
44 
30 
42 
58 
46 
41 
54 



19 13 

27i 18 

33 19 

33 22 

34 23 



36 30 

24 20 

31 24 

59 4s 

40! 27 

32: 24 



34 28 
20 14 



?0 



51 
44 
41 
105 



36 

32i 
>>•> 



80 110 



48 37 
37 31 



4G02 3265 5604 



27 
28 
31 
2S 
*41 

351 38 

44] 57 

14 18 

24; 30 

35 49 

27 33 

34 37 

32 39 

24 20 
38; 35 

25 £8 
32 35 
44 30 
29! 27 
27 29 
40 47 
25 37 
52 62 



30 36 

23 21 

36 48 

32 42 

48 51 

81 79 



Summer 
Term. 



ts q 

ct 
bL S 

u -t— > 



22 
19 
26 
18 
16 

2; 

45 
9 
21 
26 
22 
18 
19 
11 
27 
22 
21 
17 
15 
11 
31 
23 
45 



20 15 



12 
27 
31, 
37 
58 



34 41 21 

34 35 22 .... 1 . 



47 
30 
65 
52 
63 
112 



66 



4091 4490 2775 212 180 5985 



*A remarkable fact. 



State Board of Education. 



63 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 
m 

B 



9 
10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 



S3 



$37 86 
17 64 
38 15 
16 00 
20 78 
33 02 
19 37 



a 



rj to 
J* 



a 

d . 
" as 

^ O 



Z «8 



$0 68 $11 50 , 

9 62f 12 37i 

I 4 501 

10 35 ! 
5 55 

7 8i ; 

14 74 



$38 50 
167 56 



50 
20 
19 09 
9 60 



17 55 



00 
210 00 
182 00 
240 00 
260 00 
180 00 
450 00 



8 $24 00 



9 

9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 

9 10 50 



110! 
210 
310 
410j 
510! 
610i 

11 
111 
211 
311 
411 
511 
611 
112j 

12 
212 
312 



30 00 



26 27 

21 38 
43 83 
12 15 
12 38 

22 50 
38 75 

15 00 
17 25 
12 00 
10 75 

17 19 
22 00 

18 00 

16 39 
31 99 
20 50 
22 55 
29 16 

19 28 
19 80 
28 38 
53 47 



2 75 
7 62 

35 
2 72 

50 
62 52 



8 24! 
10 24 



53 18 
19 97 
11 82 



5 70 . 

5 381. 

7 94 . 
11 45| 

8 95! 

9 39, 
10 96! 

9 08 . 
10 91 
9 361. 

6 75 
3 65!, 

3 50 . 

7 06 

4 31 
4 08 

8 75! 
10 44 

9 90; 
8 60! 

10 15 
6 20! 
18 65! 



32 18 , 
1 00 . 

27 33 1 , 
75 , 



10 30 



50 



139 85 
24 35 



13 50 



240 00 
270 00 
150 00 
240 00 
240 00 
270 00 
370 00 
270 00 
270 00 
210 00 
210 00 
180 00 
240 00 
210 00 
180 00 
162 00 
180 00 
158 20 
180 00 
180 00 
210 00 
240 00 
480 00 



29 39 
21 31 
26 36 
12 35 
20 79 
32 62 



08 
5 25 



9 23 
5 75 
13 90: 

8 55! 

9 66 1 
21 99! 



10 53 



270 00 
240 90 
210 00 
200 00 1 
180 00 
450 00 



33 59 
22 75 



2 50 



17 16 
2 50 



'119 50 



2,542 02! 815 53 968 90 1,084 95 



210 00 
240 00 



58 85 



28,154 52! 4,177 95 



64 



Annual Report of the 



CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall | Winter 
Term. I Term. 



1 William E. Burke . 

2 Charles Crampton. . . 

4 William S. Gamber. . . 

5 Wesley F. Barnes 
5 Henderson & Haupt 

T Mark Yingling 

7 Warden & Roberts 

7 John B. Summers 

9 Harry Harps 

9 Robert E. Barnes 

9j Adelaide Chambers.. . 

11 Anna Townsend 

12 Thomas F. McCann . . 



>> . 

< 



23 

19( 14 
21 
22 
25 
40 



20 



20 9 

20 16 

27 18 

13 10 

37 18 



267 171 



< 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



■ tod 

03 



26 


22 


27 


18 


34 


20 


23 


11 


27 


18 


27 


17 


35 


23 


30 


23 


39 


21 


29 


12 


39 


19 


35 


14 


33 


18 


32 


27 


33 


21 






31 


16 


18 


6 


16 


14 


15 


13 


22 


14 


20 


14 


23 


14 


18 


12 


31 


19 


28 


14 


389 


239 


302 


181 



State Board of Education. 



65 



CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$27 00 



10 00 
10 00 
10 00 



10 00 



9 99 



76 99 



$20 42 
42 34 
11 25 
13 50 
16 50 
18 83 
28 88 1 
20 75! 
9 00 
8 74 
22 31 
15 39 
10 57: 



238 48 



c8 
ft 

CD 

P3 



$1 25 



3 64 



1 25 



14 



cc 

G .A 

cj co 

~Z CD 

o a 

PS ® 

.3 ft 



$3 90 
4 28 
6 75 



^ CD 
> 

w o 

CO 

^ «T 



$18 00 



75 
25 
70 
60 
25 
75 



55 69 63 30 



co H 

; CO 

CO CD 

CO ^ 

„ CD 

t- +^ 

■s 

CO 
CO 

Eh 



$180 00 
157 50 
150 00 
210 00 
150 00 
232 00 
130 00 
72 00 
150 00 
210 00 
180 00 
230 00 
180 00 



2,231 50 



$0 25 
26 57 
11 26 
23 66 
17 51 

20 74 
23 39 
13 15 

8 57 
8 25 
15 25 

21 64 

22 05 

212 29 



66 



Annual Report of the 



CARROLL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $15 66 

State school tax 13,844 79 

State free school fund 2,126 82 

County school tax— . . cents on the dollar 21,000 00 

Amount of levy $21,000 

Interest on investments — ground rents (2 years) 82 17 

Fines and forfeitures 250 00 

Book fees 4,390 24 

Sales of books and other property 149 29 

State appropriation to colored schools 1,167 52 

County Commissioners for special term of school 5,000 00 

Sales of old school-houses : 

Fairmount 62 70 

Cabbage Spring 136 50 

West End 375 00 

Borrowed 5,500 00 

$54,100 69 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $28,154 52 

Fuel 2,542 02 

Incidental expenses of schools 968 90 

Rent 119 50 

Books and stationery 3,822 13 

Building school-houses 6,337 98 

Repairing school-houses 815 53 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 1,034 95 

Interest 929 77 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner . . 1,200 00 

Salary of Assistant Treasurer and Examiner 500 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 500 00 

Office expenses and account books 147 28 

Printing and advertising 124 65 

Paid to colored schools 2,672 10 

Counsel fees 50 00 

Insurance 10 56 

Auctioneering sale 5 00 

State teachers' meetings 35 00 

Freight, Drayage and cases 119 37 

Paid on debt 4,000 00 

Balance cash on hand 11 43 

$54,100 69 



CARROLL COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 
Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $1,167 52 

County School Board 1,292 29 

Book fees 212 29 



$2,672 10 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $2,231 50 

Incidental expenses 55 69 

Rent 76 99 

Fuel 238 48 

Repairs, $6.14; furniture, $63.30 69 44 

$2,672 10 



State Board of Education. 
CECIL COUNTY. 



67 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For Year hiding June 30, 1888. 

1888. 

Number of school-houses. 84 

(Frame, GO ; brick, 13 ; log, ; stone, 11 ; total, 84.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 15 ; colored, 

4) total 19 

Number of female teachers — principals— (white, 62 ; col- 
ored, 9) total 71 

Number of female teachers — assistants— (white, 31 ; col- 
ored, 0) total ' 31 

Total (white, 108 ; colored, 13; total, 121) 121 

Number of fenced lots 35 

Number of schools having out-buildings 78 

Number^of schools having sufficient black boards 72 

Number of schools having good furniture 82 

Number of terms schools were open 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 4,898; 

colored, 679) total 5,577 

Number of pupils in average attendance 2,734 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 146 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 3,851 4,393 3,854 3,414 

Average attend. . 2,880 3,100 2,629 2,326 

1888. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st. 699 

2d " 613 

3d " 716 

4th M 786 

5th " 818 

" 6th " 616 

" above 6th " 129 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 130 ; algebra, 227 ; philosophy, 
209; drawing, 80 ; geometry, 77 ; physiology, 694 ; Latin, 24. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During- the Year. 

No. of school, 1 ; district, 3 ; frame; cost, $800.33 ; length, 30 ft; 
width, 24 ft.; height, 12 ft.; square feet of black-board, 84; out- 
buildings, yes; fences, no. 

No. of school, 1— col.; district, 7; frame; cost, $959.50; length, 36 
ft.; width, 28 ft.; height, 12 ft.; square feet of black-board, 88; out- 
buildings, yes ; fences, no. 



« 



68 



Annual Report of the 



CECIL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 




10 
1 

2 
3 

i 

8| 
9 
1 

2 

i 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 



Emma A. Dake 
Jennie F. Packard 
Mary Price 
C. L. Savior 
Henrv Weber 
Ella G. WUfon 
Bella R. Galbraith 
Sallie R. Miller 
Mary W. Anderson. . . 

Clara McCoy I 

Helen A. McCanley. . . 

Helen Hasson 

F. E. Williams 

John W. Cavender.. . . 

Closed 

Mary E. Mil burn 

Fannie W. Walmsly . . 

Sadie F. Nicoll 

George A. Steele 

Carrie E. Liggett 

Mary Cosgrove 

Sarah W. Bromall 

H. W. I). Johnson. . . . 

Hattie Evans 

Maggie E. McVey. . . . 

Bessie Miller 

Martha Biddle 

Rachel Harlan 

Libbie M. Hayes 

Georgia Harlan 

Mollie A. E. Phillips.. 

Mary Anderson 

Eva Vinsinger 

Annie R. Ramsey 

Jennie R. Anderson.. 

Sadie McNamee 

Sue Ferguson. 

Lottie A. Gamble 

Lizzie Paul 

Geo. Mattingley 

Annie M. Nowland 

Dora B. Quigley 

Lizzie McDowell 

Carriage. Reilholtz. . . . 
Anna L. Paul 



2G 
36 
210 
42! 
20 
18 
48 
39 
31 
27 

78; 
47! 
64 
36 
43 
16 
36 
39 
51 
21! 
20 
22 
19 
2361 
34 
41 
34 
37 
64 



... 141 8 

16 32 16 

22 441 27! 

164 221! 157| 

31 341 28| 

16| 31 24 

14| 111 

36' 68 41 

22 30 22 

26 36 29 

17 28 19, 
64! 87 68! 
38 41 1 26! 
53 62i 47! 
281 41 28 
30 52 31 



32| 19| 
26! 13: 



62 
23 
47 
26 
23 



22 
22 
26 
50' 
12 
30 
17 
10 

185 250 192 



14! 24 

25 39 

33 39 

44 56 

14 21 

15 33 
13 31 
13 21 



22! 20; 

26 16 

32l 19| 

56 53 

19| 10 

19| 14 



26 35 

30 41 

241 37 

29! 41 

50! 64 



24 
24 
25 1 
27 
49! 



26 
17 
227 
23 
31 
35 
36 
59 



22 
7i 
166 
15 
21 
18 
23 
39! 



27 
19 
77 
48 
58 
35 
38 
31 
21 
30 
42 
14 
16 
16 
18 
184 
21 
32 
34 



14 
24 
34 
8 
10 
7 
11 
125 
10 
20 

10; 40 
32| 20! 60 
481 32 85 



State Board of Education. 



69 



CECIL COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year ending September 30, 1888. 



c3 
05 



"3 os 

a S 

.3 ft 



a 

e8 . 

o 

OS 



3 



$25 80 
25 80 
20 85 
40 31 

9 68 
17 74 
27 41 
16 13 
14 00 
19 60 
16 80 
16 80 
96 40 

6 00 



$4 83 



10 67 



50 



168 68 
2 00 



$9 12 
5 32 

2 57 
33 69 

50 

3 77 
19 36 

2 89 

4 78 
2 38 
4 20 

1 75 
46 02 

2 20 



$0 40 
17 76 



35 
14 13 
14 50 
5 10 

50 



4 33 
02 ^» 

En 



$65 


31 


$239 


00 


$98 50 


29 


79 


321 


00 


55 00 


41 


17 


309 


00 


68 00 


132 


24 


753 


43 


266 00 


16 


S9 


303 


02 


90 00 


102 


97 


346 


00 


106 00 


67 


22 


294 


00 


86 00 


30 


01 


308 


00 


58 00 


39 


41 


274 


53 


53 00 


79 


03 


346 


00 


122 00 


71 


52 


353 


00 


95 00 


28 


64 


282 


00 


41 00 


220 


92 


1,459 


03 


375 00 


39 


77 


311 


00 


45 00 


10 


45 


63 


00 


12 00 


17 


58 


280 


00 


67 00 


15 


08 


351 


00 


26 00 


119 


13 


1,448 


00 


219 00 


32 


35 


347 


00 


62 00 


35 


89 


275 


00 


56 00 


5 


21) 


258 


00 


47 00 


44 


40 


277 


00 


20 75 


24 


18 


220 


00 


43 00 


2 


17 


309 


00 


47 00 


16 


69 


325 


00 


23 00 


95 


09 


683 


00 


96 50 


25 


80 


359 


00 


76 00 


29 


66 


654 


97 


147 00 


70 


64 


356 


00 


77 00 


10 


14 


380 


00 


83 00 


29 


91 


332 


00 


85 00 


12 


96 


300 


00 


42 00 


31 


66 


332 


00 


58 00 


41 


51 


444 


60 


51 00 


4 


04 


263 


70 


39 00 






265 


10 


26 00 


23 75 


276 


00 


42 00 






266 


00 


10 00 


144 76 


1,931 


46 


203 25 


2 93 


318 


00 


56 00 


16 21 


306 


00 


35 00 


6 


49 


296 


00 


42 50 


8 


73 


360 


00 


51 00 


33 19 


595 


19 


76 00 



$4 00 



1 50! 



5 00 



58 00 



4 00 



1 35 



17 70 
17 70 
72 30 

23 60 
14 70 
11 80 
11 80 

24 60 
14 70 

19 20 
31 00 

7 95 
28 45 
17 85 
31 25 

17 85 

20 73 

18 60 
17 85 

17 97 

18 97 
17 97 
17 97 
64 15 



19 21 
1 00 
14 50 



1 93; 
19 38: 

3 56 
27 65 



14 59 



3 64 
46 57 
7 26 
64 
19 
90 61 



15 50 
2 60 



1 35 



23 96 
17 97 
21 72 

24 96 



3 95 
70 
22 00 

9 91 
25 



62 
79 
50 
20 
00 
87 
00 

10 90 
70| 

5 00! 
20 ! 
95| 
35 
70 
75 
87 
20 
00 
18 
49 

29 59 

11 92 
3 80 

35 

6 46 
2 00 



18 38 
21 73 
1 20 
85 



70 



Annual Report of the 



CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fannie M. Mahoney. . 
Jennie W. Johnson. . . 

Ella M. Staats 

Jennie E. Brickley 

Maud V. Thompson. . 

Ella R. Haines 

H. L. Owens 

M. T. Hanna 

B. R. Hanna 

C. C. Pyle 

Bertie Graham 

Edith B. Stubbs 

Rose Graham 

Hattie V. Jackson. . . . 

Debbie Jackson 

S. J. Tammany 

Anna R. Ward 

Annie Quinn 

James Thomas, Jr 

Emma L. Brown 

EllaV. Thompson 

Belle Stewart 

M. S. McNamee 

J. L. Crothers 

V. H. Watts 

Harriet L. Johnson. . . 
Eleanor H. Nesbitt. . . 

Ruth Sidwell 

Lizzie Richards 

Mary Cameron 

Annie M. Tyson 

Mary A. Paul 

Lena White 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


roll. 


jrage daily 
:tendance. 


roll. 


;rage daily 
btendance. 


roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


'erent pupils 


a 
o 


a 

I ° 


V*/ -1— 

< 


O 


> w 

< 


a 

o 


5 


53 


38 


42 


26 37 


24 


46 


26 


— 

67 


9 


8 


10 


9 


■1 A 
10 


9 


10 


5 


10 


51 


39 


62 


46 


61 


36 


54 


36 


70 


26 


21 32 


24 


01 


14! 21 


18 


43 


40 


34 


41 


33 


on 

da 


25 


35 


27 


61 


48 1 38 50 


30 


29 


16 


31 


21 


64 


60 


41 


74 


51 


65 


42 


60 


40 


92 


46 


30 


61 


40 


52 


24 28 


19 


75 


64 


53 


68 


55 


60 


49 


59 


47 


83 


36 


25 


46 


33 


42 


29 


31 


19 


57 


32 


24 


31 


25 


34 
31 


21 


30 23 


42 


31 


24 


36 


28 


24 


26 22 


46 


43 


35 


59 


43 


45 


29 


38 


24 


65 


19 


11 


26 


18 


26 


15 


18 


13 


40 


68 


52 71 


52 


61 




41 


29 


81 


87 


72: 103 


75 


103 


74 


86 


.17 


117 


59 


41 68 


43 


58 


32 


46 


28 


77 


38 


19 


32 


23 


33 


10 


24 


14 


53 


197 


149 


201 


150 


200 


139 


185 


110 


243 


43 


35 


47 


34 


46 


32 


48 


37 


56 


32 


21 


41 


26 


31 


18 


27 


20 


49 


36 


19 


60 


44 


51 


36 


31 


17 


63 


40 


29 


65 


46 


66 


44 


36 


17 


79 


42 


27 


79 


55 


75 


49 


55 


33 


84 


54 


25 


64 


42 


64 


39 


53 


28: 


95 


38 


28 


46 


32 


38 


29 


31 


211 


54 


20 


14 


21 


16 


18 


12| 


20 


12| 


35 


32 


26 


36 


29 


36 


24 


31 


22 


48 


41 


35 


41 


31 


36 


27 


41 


36i 


58 


21 


18 


20 


16 


20 


12 


21 


18 


50 


30 


26 


29 


23 


28 


21 


24 


19 


37 


26 


21 


26 


19 


26 


19 


24 


17 


32 


34 


27 


40 


32 


36 


28 


35 


26 


45 


3495 


2621 


3895 2765 


3385 


2315|3028 


2052 4898 



State Board of Education. 



71 



CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Is 



o ^ 

a © 



11 
12 
13 
1 

2 

s 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 



$14 17 



1 00 



87 67 



$17 97 

19 25 
31 70 
17 10 
25 80 

28 50 

34 20 
25 30 
36 70 
24 80 

17 10 

22 80 

23 30 

22 80 
30 30 
53 10 

23 80 

24 80 
230 50 

25 30 
24 05 

35 40 
34 75 
40 98 

36 50 

23 80 

20 35 

26 55 

29 75 

24 55 

18 85 
24 80 
18 85 



M 



>° a? 
> 



CO ,5 

,4 
% 
EH 



2092 89 



$4 96 

7 42 
2 73 
2 00 

23 67 
32 
12 97 

8 39 

2 90 
137 83 

1 50 
50 

4 00 

3 72 

16 30 

17 42 

2 00 



$2 88 
2 37 
7 08 



4 60 



48 
80 
16 10 



56 
1 75 

06 
9 99 



12 79 
2 00 



739 16 



9 97 
12 28 
10 66 
3 12 
70 
63 
3 73 

6 30 
9 60 

7 32 

2 17 

6 50 
26 20 

25 

8 17 

7 10 

3 40 



9 42 ; 
21 48 

4 45 
16 15 
45 1 

6 83 

3 

2 

2 



00 
10 
95 



2 25 



7 92 



1 18 
5 37 
10 



73 



1 74 

2 10 
156 47 

65 
85 
1 00 

1 30 
85 

2 88 



11 31 



520 32 



321 97 



$61 


13 


$348 


00 


$37 00 






294 


07 


27 00 


65 


20 


602 


55 


30 00 


3 


52 


315 


00 


28 00 


31 


19 


339 


00 


54 50 


48 


52 


312 


00 


82 00 


64 


49 


622 


00 


66 00 


77 


02 


445 


75 


36 00 


123 


81 


716 


30 


156 00 


42 


01 


364 


00 


21 00 


15 


74 


288 


00 


47 00 


32 


89 


325 


44 


36 50 


59 


95 


344 


00 


40 60 


22 


45 


306 


00 


29 00 


75 


76 


631 


00 


73 00 


185 


30 


756 


00 


124 00 


21 


42 


534 


03 


45 50 


24 


26 


343 


00 


24 00 


180 


95 


1,752 


00 


278 50 


42 


06 


371 


00 


Id 00 


50 


30 


331 


00 


23 00 


42 


78 


410 


50 


25 00 


34 


05 


496 


85 


40 50 


79 


54 


548 


15 


53 00 


28 


00 


496 


20 


12 00 


6 


25 


312 


00 


21 00 


17 


00 


264 


00 


31 00 


41 


10 


316 


00 


78 00 


15 


76 


334 


38 


67 00 


9 


10 


268 


00! 57 00 


4 


28 


340 


00 


66 00 


13 


66 


330 


00 


18 00 


30 


16 


346 


00 


85 00 


3427 26 33,575 11 


5,348 60 



72 



Annual Report of the 



CECIL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance f or the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



3 a> 
TO (=! 

► a 



tea 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



OS 



6fi fl 



O <J 



<D 43 



1 


1 


Wm. A. Patterson. . . . 


31 


25 


1 


2 


Matilda Hackerson, . . 


18 


13 


2 


2 


Alice S. Benson 


21 


17 


1 




Julia S. Son go w 


62 


53 


1 


4 


i Carrie A. Turner 


16 


9 


1 




20 


12 


2 


5 


Melotta Valentine 


26 


20 


1 


6 


Suidie G. Hall 


20 


16 


1 


7 


Howard Summers 


41 


34 


2 


7 


W. S. Johnson 


34 


26 


1 


8 




39 


19 


2 


8 


L. G. Johnson 


16 


i 


1 


9 




12 


8 








350 


259 



82 72 

13 6 

22 15 

34 22 

27 17 

77 48 

44 30 

51 38 



16 

32 



47 28 

20 10 

39 25 

82 74 



36 20 74 

13 8 38 

24 19 

61 54 



20 



498, 335 



469 



7 
12 
24 
19 
48 
29 
25 



19) 11 



13 



314 386 



274 



State Board of Education. 



73 



CECIL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



O 1^3 
fed 

a 1 



1 



3l 

41 

5 $31 16 

S:::::: 

7 



15 00 
60 00 



7 
8 

8^ 20 00 

9| 



1126 16 



$29 13 
19 60 

19 35 

25 30 
17 85 
15 43 

20 97 
5 00 

26 89 
39 91 
20 65 

17 70 

18 40 



276 18 



$1 55 



1 00 
75 
1 00 



33 



o 

c3 . 
O 

Fh of 



65j 
6 19! 




$10 38 


$1 65 


$63 44 


28 




8 36 


5 13 


17 86 


14 59 


75 


10 40 


79 59 


3 89 


1 42 


22 03 


2 50 


50 


23 22 


1 52 




14 12 



12 33 
25 30 
3 20 
5 00 



56 97 



2 50 

1 28 

2 50 
25 



73 
10 00 



53 43 63 81 



35 47 
16 11 
10 29 
6 37 



312 34 



o 

CP 

Eh 



$314 00 
264 00 
308 67 
418 00 
181 38 
264 16 
319 00 
280 00 
591 00 
311 00 
330 00 
212 00 
261 30 

4,054 51 



CO 

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$131 00 
49 00 
74 00 
68 00 
17 50 
15 00 
59 50 



47 00 
13 00 
13 00 
6 00 
43 00 

536 00 



10 



74 



Annual Report of the 



CECIL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1888 $179 79 

State school tax 11.973 66 

State free -school fund. 1,835 82 

County school tax— . . cents on the #100 39,708 80 

Fines and forfeitures 880 00 

Book fees 5,884 50 

State appropriation to co ored schools 2,105 88 

$62,068 45 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $37,629 62 

Fuel 2,369 07 

Incidental expenses of schools 572 75 

Rent 213 83 

Books and stationery 4,444 71 

Building school-houses 3,322 14 

Repairing school houses 833 37 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 385 78 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner.. 1,250 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Printing and advertising 127 12 

Insurance 80 20 

Freights, etc 262 00 

Commissioners' fees 100 00 

Incidentals not included in above account 127 80 

Balance cash on hand 10,050 06 

$62,068 45 



CECIL COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $2,105 88 

" County School Board 2,301 52 

Books 536 00 



$4,943 40 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $4,054 51 

Incidental expenses 53 43 

Rent 126 16 

Fuel 276 18 

Books and stationery 312 34 

Furniture 63 81 

Repairs 56 97 

$4,943 40 



State Board of Education. 



75 



CHARLES COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending June 29, 1888. 

1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 64 ; rented, 



1 ; total 65 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 24 ; colored, 

5; total, 29) 29 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 18; colored, 

18 ; total, 36) 36 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white, ; colored, 

1 ; total, 1) 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, ; colored, 

1 ; total, 1) 1 



Total, (white, 42 ; colored, 25 ; total, 67) 67 

Number of fenced !ots 2 

Number of schools having out-buildings 3 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 64 

Number of schools having good furniture 45 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 4, or 10 months ; 

colored, 9 months 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 734 ; 

colored, 638 ; total, 1,372; females— white, 699; colored, 



696 ; total, 1,395) 2,767 

Number of pupils in average attendance 1,064 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age 7 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 73 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 1,780 2,110 2,148 2,116 

Average attendance, 904 1,089 1,101 1,167 

1887. 1888. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 666 647 

2d " 340 421 

3d " 347 408 

4th " 256 342 

5th " 186 217 

6th " :.... 71 102 

" above 6th " 84 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 7; algebra, 24 ; philosophy, 26; 
drawing, ; geometry, 3 ; physiology, 22 ; Latin, 2. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 3 ; district, 6 ; frame ; cost, $400.00 ; length, 28 ft. ; * 
width, 20 ft. ; height, 10 ft. ; out-buildings, no ; fences, no. 

No. of school, 1— col. ; district, 2; frame; cost, $285.50; length, 
24 ft. ; width, 20 ft. ; height, 10 ft, ; out-buildings, no ; fences, no ; 
cost of furniture, $20.00. 



76 



Annual Report of the 



CHARLES COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance f or Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



§ 

Z £ ; Name of Teacher. 
o »e 



Fall 
Term. 



- p 
- 

9 — 
t£ p 

g O 



Winter 
Term. 



3 

4 

5 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 

6| 6 
1 



Josephine Brawner. . . 

C. P. Carrico 

\ W. L. Padgett 

) Mattie E. Farral. . 

Clara E. Semmes 

G. O. Carpenter. . . / 

J. M. Harvey \ 

F. A. Hanson 

M. L. Jones 

Wm. F. Brawner 

Ella R. Wheeler 

J. J. Wheeler 

W. 4. Smith 

S. B. Dunnington .... 

P. P. Williams 

M.E. Farrall ) 

Jessie F. Smith... f 

J. E. Stone 

Emma S. Dent 

John W. Posey 

j Annie Chunn ) 

} Mary C. Shaw f 

F. M. Carpenter 

F. M. Perry 

H. Clay Dent 

Lizzie A. Luckett 

Lizzie F. Mitchell 

V. B. Pennington 

L. M. Monroe 

Ruth Edelen 

Bessie Hodges 

Mollie E. Dement 

J. W. Halley ) 

Cecie Halley f 

W. E. W. Rowe 

J. R. R. McCarthy. . . . 

George Taylor 

Sallie B. Pennington. 

j B. F. Beall ) 

( Lula McDaniel J 

M. A. Burch 

S. S. Mudd 

Estelle Keech. 
Cora Berry 



23 14 

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28 18 

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32 . 17 



17 
13 
11 

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18, 
22 



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21 



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31 14 
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33 17 

17 6 
32 
21 
29 

11 

26 
21 
33 
26 

21 

40 
31 

32 



State Board of Education. 



77 



CHARLES COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Yea?' Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 
B 



9 00 



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00!. 
00 . 
00 

00 j. 
00 . 

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10 75 $31 59 $0 50 



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10 60 



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$300 00 
300 00 

298 55 

297 28 

300 00 

300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
297 27 
279 55 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

282 30 

300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

272 06 

300 00 
295 91 
300 00 

297 27 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

298 65 
300 00 

300 00 

300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 

289 87 

300 00 
292 00 

300 00 



78 



Annual Report of the 



CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



o 
o 
A 

o 

OQ 

o 
u 

i* 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



in 

CD 



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Spring Summer 
Term, i Term. 



3 g 
- a 

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j J. E. Higdon 

} F. D. Mudd 

Emily M. Carrico. . . 
j Stella M. Mudd... 
( Thomas D. Mudd 

Helen Carrico 

J. H. Ward 



20 

is! 



12 



28 14 
19 9 



18! 8 18! 



17| 31 
18 



25i 
24 1 



998 



513 



37 17 



35 16 



23 15! 28! 14 



1141 597 1121 



556 



16 



39 19 
28 14 



1125 G13 



1433 



State Board of Education. 79 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 













Other incidental ex- 
penses. 






a 


Receipts from books. 


[ Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Furniture, blac 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries 
the year. 


6 
7 


8 




9 00 

9 00 

9 00 

5 50 
9 00 


14 75 


2 00 
90 
40 
65 






300 00 

300 00 

290 68 

271 70 
300 00 


5 85 


8 








8 


8 












1 


9 












2 


9 










5 45 








1 












362 75 


792 49 


42 10 


149 31 




12,463 09 


109 55 











80 



Annual Report of the 



CHARLES COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



%4 

■SB 

© ^ 

J. 2 

1 ° 
§ 2 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



* 2 

GQ <D 
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< 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



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1 1 

1 2 
1 
3 
1 
2 



2 
2 
3 
3 

3 3 



| 

Mary C. Burch . 
Nelson L. Ellis . 
Edmund Perry. 
Catherine E. Scott . . . 
Margaret R. Carroll. . 
j Annah M.Williams ) 
I Mary C. Frazier. . . f 

Hannah C. Posey 

Elizabeth M. Ross 

Eloise Bryant 

Grace M. Banks 

Paralee Matthews 

Jennie P. Swann 

R. B. Gillum 

Catherine Matthews. . \ 

Mary A. Grasty 

Ida L. P. Allen 

J. J. Darg and ass't . . 
j Annie Johnson. . . . ) 

"j Julia Yates ) 

Henrietta Dorsey 

Florence E. Gillum. . . 

Ida M. Savoy 

Mary E. Gillum 



96 



29! 16 



131 



23 12; 24 



25 
U 
50; 
17 
30 
25 
31 
42 
78| 37 
40 20 



15 23 
81 16 

25 37 

9; 17 

17 30 

13| 221 

16 431 



81 114 82 



14 28: 

16 38! 

6 21 i 

16 35 



36 14 



48 
127 
42 



30j 78 



04 

34 1 24! 43 



411 12 



29 
11 
31 



782 391 



26 
22 
48 
26 
18 70 
16 39 
13 1 51 
16 40! 
521 105 
35 57 



41 



83 



37i 27 

25 
14 
15 
16 



471 
24 
48 
38 



112 86 173 



31 
33 
30 
20 
35 

24 

20 
27 

55| 
20 
66 
43 
48! 
33 
94 
40| 
80 

26 

48 

26; 
49! 
25 



16 31 

17 37 
14 45 

5 40 

18 41 

12 36 

16 27 

13 27 
36 67 
10 29 
32 101 

31 43 
26 54 
16 48 
56 127 
20 85 
51 91 

9 4a 

32 59 
9 33 

14 49 

15 48 



492 1027 



545 



991 



554 1334 

I 



State Board of Education, 



81 



CHARLES COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



4 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
1 
2 
1 
2 
1 

2 8 

3 8 

4 8 

1 9 

2 9 



3 

4 $20 00 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 
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7 
8 



20 00 



$12 00 



o3 
ft 



$36 67 



1 75 

9 00 

9 00: 

9 00 ! 

9 00 

9 00 ! 
6 00 
9 00 
9 00J 
6 00J 
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9 00 
12 00 
9 75 
9 00 
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9 00 
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9 00 
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75 
2 00 
12 11 



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e8 

£ to 
& ft 



U of 
p 

ft 



$7 53; 



1 46 



25 



1 05 



00 



1 50 



191 50 



2 62 
6 50| 

3 00! 



3 65 
25 



$26 19 
5 00 



1 501 



40 

I 55 

2 00 56 
4 03 



79 18 20 73 



1 67 



4 18 



37 04 



53 * 



$411 


91 


$24 60 


39 


09 


1 05 


205 


08 


4 65 


270 


00 


10 30 


217 


04 


7 10 


180 


02 




206 


96 




225 


00 




225 


00 




225 


00 




225 


00 




223 


87 


60 


225 


00 


8 55 


225 


00 




210 


90 




225 


00 




225 


00 




334 


60 


2 45 


215 


70 




225 


00 


3 00 


180 


90 




212 


50 




180 


90 




5,115 


13 


62 30 



82 



Annual Report of the 



CHARLES COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 
30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $2,490 88 

State school tax 9,352 93 

State free-school fund 1,068 34 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax—. . cents on the $100 3,022 83 

Amount of levy $4,159 87 

Special levy 400 00 

Sales of lumber 23 86 

Oyster fund 193 25 

Book sales at depository 266 00 

Sales of books to teachers 109 55 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,937 96 

Oyster fund (colored) 96 62 

Sales of books to teachers (colored) 62 30 

Disbursements. $23,024 52 

Teachers' salaries $12,463 09 

Fuel 362 75 

Incidental expenses of schools 42 10 

Books and stationery 454 90 

Building school-houses, 400 00 

Repairing school-houses 792 49 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 149 31 

Expenses of delegates and Examiner to Teachers 1 

Association for years 1887 and 1888 181 41 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 514 09 

Per diem of School Commissioners 335 55 

Office expenses and account books 33 33 

Printing and advertising 104 50 

Paid to colored schools 5,867 71 

Freight, hauling, &c 11 77 

Overpaid teacher 25 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,286 52 

$23,024 52 



CHARLES COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $5,937 96 

Receipts from sale of books 62 30 

Oyster fund 96 62 

Balance on hand Sept. 30, 1887 522 57 

Disbursements. $6,619 45 

Paid for teachers' salaries $5,115 13 

Incidental expenses 20 73 

Rent 20 00 

Fuel 191 50 

Salary of Examiner 100 00 

Salary of Janitor 15 00 

Repairs 79 18 

Furniture, black-boards, stoves, &c 37 04 

Building school-house 285 50 

Balance cash on hand 755 37 



$6,619 45 



State Board of Education. 83 

DORCHESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending September 30, 1888. 

, 1887 > , 1888 . 

White. Col. White. Col. 
Number of school-houses owned by the 
County, w. 81, c. 29 ; rented, av. 1, c. 2 ; 

total 82 30 82 31 

(Frame, 112.) 
Number of male teachers — principals— 

(white, 33 ; colored, 24 ; total, 57) 40 21 33 24 

Number of female teachers — principals 

(white, 56; colored, 11 ; total, 67) 48 10 56 11 

Number of male teachers — assistants — 

(white, 1 ; total, 1) 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants 

— (white, 5; total, 5) 10 1 5 

Total (white, 95 ; colored, 35 ; total, 130) 98 32 95 35 

Number of fenced lots 15 2 15 2 

Number of schools having out-buildings 53 6 54 6 

Number of schools having sufficient 

black-boards 81 27 81 27 

Number of schools having good furni- 
ture 83 27 84 27 

Number of terms schools were open 

(white, 3 terms ; colored, 2 terms) 3 2 3 2 

Number of different pupils for the year, 

(males and females— white, 3,601 ; col- 
ored, 1,651 ; total, 5 252) 3,619 1,544 3,601 1,651 

Number of pupils in average attendance 

(white, 1,733; colored, 639; total, 2,426. 1,755 903 1,733 639 
Number of pupils over 16 years of age, 

no record 

Number of official school visits paid by 

Examiner 232 44 191 41 



Number of Pupils. 



White. 

On roll 2,843 

Average attendance, 1,715 



Fall Term. 

Col. 
1.002 
459 



Winter Term. 

White. Col. 
3,172 1,558 
1.940 819 



Spring Term. 

White. Col. 
2,922 193 
1,544 116 



White. Col. White. Col. 

Number of pupils in— 

1st grade, December 1st 415 380 424 445 

2d 11 362 205 381 282 

3d " 527 326 537 360 

4th " 583 285 578 217 

5th " 551 192 624 203 

6th " 471 68 495 40 

above 6th " 233 167 2 

Number of pupils in book-keeping— white, 22 ; algebra — white, 80 ; 
colored, 1 ; philosophy— white, 143: geometry— white, 25: physi- 
ology—white, 175; colored, 35 ; Latin— white, 58. 



84 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



: I 

Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



%i 

o ^ 

g o 



Name of Teacher. 



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3 


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3 


8 


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9 


3 



Miss Estelle Mowbray 
Mr. W. L. Hammond. 
Thos. W. Wheatley . . 
S. M. Gordv 



Mrs. E. V. Jacobs. 
W. P. Beck with. . 
Miss M. Harrison. 
Miss Sallie Smith. 

j Miss Webster 

I Miss Bramble . . . 
Miss I. Jacobs 



1 4 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 



Miss A. Word 

F. H. Clash 

Miss N. Percy 

Miss E. Millerd.... 

Miss G. Storr 

C. M. Larritnore. . 
Miss L. Willson. . . 
I. W. Thompson. . 

Miss E. Price 

Miss E. Waddell.. 
j W. H. P. Bryan 

"j Mrs. Brvan 

4 T.W. Staplefort. . 

4 J. Spicer 

4 T. H. Maguire.... 

4 Miss O. Jones 

4 B. Harrington 



:} 



2 5 



3 
4 

! 

2 
3 
4 



W F. Harper 

j Miss Fulton 

( Miss Matthews. . . . 

Miss M. Muir 

W. A. Hoblitzell.... 
5! Miss E. Robinson... 

6 C. R, Mills 

6 I. W. Mace 

6 Miss N. Harrington 

6 C. I. Hurley 

\ Miss Martin 

1 Miss Harper 



34 


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15 


7 


14 5 


17 


5 


25 


7 


I 28! 12 


26i 4 


54 24 


1 6l| 35 


42 25 


35 


17 


35 20 


35] 17 


39 


26 


45 


27 


42 22 


27 


21 




1 


34| 16 



39 
57 
43 
62 
45 
49 
78 
36 
34 
32 
81 
55 



30 
56 
66 
21 
32 
30 
24 
36 
24 
37 
20 
47 

71 

20 
44 
25 
12 
41 
32 

32 

30 
75 
18 
29 
64 
42 
46 

34 



State Board of Education. 



85 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year ending September 30, 1888. 







boo 




a 











— 


u 


- 




c 






p 






£ 


1 


i 


2 


l 


3 


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4 


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5 


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/& 


2 


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2 


7 


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8 


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3 


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8 


3 


3 


4 


3 


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3 


6 


3 


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5 


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37 33 



10 00 



$12 25 
11 00 



10 25 

11 37 

12 15 
10 63 

1 00 
50 



90 



2 00 



16 00 

6 00 
9 00 

11 50 

7 50 
3 00 

21 57 



33 03 



C8 

03 



o 

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p 



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1 47 



10 86 
1 45 



1 63! 3 35 



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1 07 



3 00 
6 00 
8 75 
10 00 

10 00! 

12 00 



14 



8 25 
14 50 

1 00 
13 37 
19 65 



15 
1 15 



70 



$1 40 
6 97 
50 
1 95 

85 
6 45! 
12 33 
5 40 
5 20 

1 35: 

2 66! 
9 58;, 

3 00 ! 

2 85 . 
5 71 , 
1 35; 
9 52 

3 90: 
12 59 . 

3 351, 



1 78 
92 



30 



1 50 
17 

75 

1 12 

6 53 



|9 00 

75 



25 



2 59 



65 



25 



2 90 



50 



25 



20 
18 35 



1 00 



1 80 

1 05 

2 90 
6 43 

2 70! 



2 45 

3 20 

1 25! 

2 30 

6 30; 

3 15 
2 62 1 

11 46 
5 75 



79 
68 
90 
75 
85 
35' 
55 

6 30! 

14 07 

30 

7 65 

I 

35 

2 25 

3 08| 

7 3l! 



13 75i 
1 25 
7 00 1 

3 511 

4 95 
9 08 1 



33 d 



t 

03 



$1 25 



$225 00 
210 00 
210 00 
225 00: 
225 00 ! 
225 00 
380 00 
225 00 
225 00 
294 44 
210 00 
240 00 

450 00 

210 00 
240 00 
225 00 
300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
178 34 
220 80 
199 47 
225 00 

450 00 

21*0 00 

210 00 
210 00 
176 61 
210 00 

203 65 

210 00 

225 00 
300 00 
195 00 
210 00 
210 04 
210 00 
210 00 

154 00 



$14 21 
14 09 
22 26 

14 40 

10 35 

15 67 

15 45 

12 55 

14 19 
42 05 

13 45 

16 15 

25 70 

4 60 

26 48 

28 36 
25 25 

8 23 
25 25 

3 98 
22 02 

15 92 
51 53 

6 97 

29 80 

30 00 

3 95 
13 55 

1 70 

9 32 

21 70 
18 64 

12 35 

11 47 
46 59 

2 65 
15 80 

22 32 

13 80 
20 44 

14 38 



86 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



£ 

a 
p 
to 

6 
1 
1 
J 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 
1 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 




- s 



« P 



- e 

~ a 

bo a 

0> +3 



s 

8 

i 
i 

110 
210' 
310 

4 io 

5 in 

6 10 
111 
211, 
311 
4 11 

1 12 

2 12 

3 12 

4 12 

5 12 



2 14 

3 14 



(t. W. Creighton 

E. C. Harrington 

W. C. Anderson 

Mrs. V. Staplefort. . . . 
Miss S. L. Straughn.. 

Miss M. Moler. 

Not opened 

Miss S. Dashiell 

Miss I. Jackson 

V. Carroll 

Mrs. R. H. Matlach... 
Miss E.Creighton,ass't 

Miss M. Byrn 

Miss E. Smith 

Thos. Grason 

j Miss Seward [ 

} Mrs. Martin ) 

Miss E. Rook 

Rees Wool ford 

Miss M. Jones 

C. F. Spedden 

C. F. LeCompte 

Miss Graham 

Miss C. Jones 

Miss Greene 

S. M. Donoho and ass't 
Elias Jones, M. D . . 
Miss S. Brohawn... 

Miss M. I. Neal 

Harvey Jones 

Miss K. Robinson . . 

R. W. Webb 

Miss F. Oliphant. . . 

Miss S. Payne 

Miss S. Layton 

I. W. Collins 

E. M. Todd 

W. W. Harper 

W. I. Mowbray 

Miss R. Bradley 

Miss Ida Robinson.. 
Miss Belle Smith .. . 
Mrs. S. L. Willson . . 

Miss M. Neal 

Not opened 



24 1 15 


*0 


15 


17 


10 


30 22 


28 


22 


26 


20 


25| 18 


on 
29 




26 


16| 


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59 


32 


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o4 


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63 


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62, 


35 . 


52 


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53 


82 . 


30 


15 


32 


14 


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13 . 


48 


23 


44 


24' 


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12 . 


23 


15 


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11 . 


25 


14 


28 


17 


26 


15 . 


32 


17 


38 


22| 


38' 


21 


10 


6 


16 


10 


17 


10 . 


24 


12 


36j 


19 


311 




18 


10 


20 


11 


14 




37 


19 


46 


38j 


34 


17. 


40 


24 


37 


22 


43 


25 . 


32 


16 


41 


27j 


34! 


17. 


17 


8 


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20i. 


16 


6 

1 


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22 


9 . 



ft 
a 

■~ 

9 



25 
33 



55 



30 
29 
17 
54 
59 
57 
58 
51 



35 

34 

32 

38 

44 

34 

42 

43 

12 

74 

65 

35 

48 

24 

30 

39 

20 

38 

21 

46 

56 

43 

35 

36 

31 

26 

39 

27 



State Board of Education, 



87 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



O 

cp o 
1 1 



6 $15 00 

6: 

7; 

7 



7 
7 
7 

6 7 

7 7 

7 7 

8 7 

9 7 

1 8 

2 8 

si 8 

4 8 

5 8 

6 8 
1 
2 

3 
4 
110 

2 10 

3 10 
410 
510 
6 10 
111 
2111! 
3 11 
411 
112 

2 12 

3 12 

4 12 

5 12 

1 13 

2 13 

1 14 

2 14 

314; 



CP 



ce 

. 

S cp 

la 

O CP 



,d 









8 . 




CO 
CP 


o 


of books. 


ihers' salari 
the year. 


•n i t ur e 
boards, £ 


p 

ft 


Cost 


Teac 



$7 25, 



$1 00 
1 00 



$1 80 
69 25 



7 50j 
7 50 



$0 50 



SI 67 
15 42 
6 03 



$210 00 
871 41 
225 00 
270 00 
270 00 
225 00 



^15 25 
14 70 
5 60 
8 29 
53 70 
30 16 



1 50 
1 25 



4 19 



3 37 
7 93 
21 
16 00 



56 
1 25 

75 1 



60 



3 00 
35 
65 
1 50 
3 40 
1 90 



9 75; 
3 30 



35 



4 12 
2 12 

5 75 
10 59 

1 45 

2 53 



225 00 
210 00 
210 00 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 
270 00 
240 00 



2 50 

3 15 
3 96 
1 15 



75 



25 



18! 

80. 

13 

50 

25 , 

00 

50 , 



2 05 
6 50 
1 23 
75 



1 00 

25 
63 



4 12 

6 56 

1 89 

8 25; 
35 

7 25! 
6 55| 

2 35 
2 771 

73 



32 

Z3 

1*34 



37 
5 75 ! 
7 29 



35 



2 90 



1 50 



50 
85 

33 
50 
05 
40 
80 
40 
50 



6 00 



1 00 



92 
70 
90 
58 
45 
55 
1 00 
8 37 



20! 

1 40 

2 20 
65! 

1 57 



208 70 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
225 00 

240 00 
229 64 
178 90 

241 25 
235 55 
210 00 
225 00 
225 00 
210 00 
215 00 
195 00 
225 00 
210 00 
225 00 
221 53 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
225 00 
195 00 
210 00 
210 00 



10 15 
18 77 

7 75 
4 12 
2 12 

15 15 
44 60 

8 50 



210 00, 24 93 



5 70 

15 11 

10 90 

11 62 

8 85 
18 50 

18 20 

3 56 
31 45 

19 78 
5 84 

20 65 

16 74 

12 81 
10 95 

4 40 
16 33 

16 10 

17 85 
23 79 
31 39 

9 95 
14 20 

9 96 

3 54 
10 04 

4 59 



88 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 









Fall 








Term. 


o 










scho 


strict 


"N" ATVTV OTP T^APTTTTR 
li A .U Pi I..' J? X r< AVjilrj XV* 




aily 
ce. 


C 








'a 




O 






a 


+3 

V 




o 
u 


o3 ai 









a 


o3 






o 




i 


14 


Miss L. Staplefort 


37 


25 




14 


Miss Mona Bramble. . 


27 


20 




14 




18 




6 


1 Miss C. Bramble. . ) 


9 


7 


14 


Miss Lizzie Straughn. 


13 


9 



8 14 A. A. Willson 32 20 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



c3 o 

^ a 

o3 
CD 'C 

o3 cd 

*H -+3 

CD 

< 



2843 1715 3172 



1940 ( 2922 



03 o 

-a a 

c3 

CD 

o3 CD 
CD ■+■? 

>. 03 



13 
15 

10 

G 
21 

1544 



Summer 
Term. 



o3 
CD 'U 

c^d a 

l £ ® 

I CD -H> 



48 

35 

32 

19 
44 

3601 



State Board of Education. 89 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



c 


o 








Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


black- 
:oves. 




Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


books. 


I Number of scl 


! Election distri 


Rent. 


j Fuel. 


J Repairs. 


Furniture, 
boards, si 

i 


Cost of books. 


j Receipts from 


4 


14 
14 

14 

14 
14 




$3 75 
5 37 

1 25 

2 00 
4 50 


$0 50 


$3 61 
10 50 

5 02 

8 09 
4 25 




$1 24 
3 70 

3 25 


$225 00 
240 00 

201 10 

187 80 
220 00 


$13 02 

16 30 

17 50 

4 92 

18 25 


5 






6 








7 








8 








1 80 













|62 33 


424 01 


69 83 


397 98 


$42 07 


271 13 


20,583 23 


1,444 15 



# 

11 



90 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



c 
o 

© r 



•H ~ Name of Teacher. 

a 1 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



T3 P 



qj O 



>^ . 

to- p 

< 



Spring 
Term. 



5 2 

t>£P 
as o> 



Summer 
Term. 



3 2 

- i 

be p 

5- -4- 

|> c3 



1 1 

2 1 

1 2 

2 2 

3 2 



3 7 

4 7 

5 7 
1 8 

1 9 

2 9 
111 
211 
311 
411 
1 12 
1 13 
213 
1 14 
214 
314 
414 
5 14 



Miss S. V. Hegamin. . 
T. B. Chamberlaine. . 

Miss McMechen 

Miss L. Hawkins 

( R. Hawkins. . . ) 

■< Miss Johns. ....... [ 

( C. O. Waters ) 

I.C. Dunn 

H. L. Bowley 

H. Henry, jr 

W. D. Vaughn 

Jos. W. Griffin 

L. I. Macer 

I. I. Greene 

B. Senifer, jr 

John H. Griffin. . . ) 

M. St. Clair f 

W. A. Hawkins 

Miss G. Hicks 

A. D. Scott 

Miss C. Johnson 

I. H. Keene 

Miss L. Waters 

E. H. Jolly 

I. H. Blake 

R. M. Stanley 

W. F. Hughes 

Miss A. Dixon 

S. E. W. Campa 

John H. Elbert 

Miss S. Eunalls 

L. R, Stanley 

G. W. Dixon 

Miss A. I. Smith 

Miss A. Shadd 



19 

23 
49 



36 

40 

25 

43 

54 

35 

17 

31 

22 

18 

22 

35 

21 

19 

29 

17 

21 1 

35 



13 21 

15 33 

21 88 

11 49 

8 44 

25 78 

24 68 

12 51 
10 25 



20 

44 

55 
23 
24 
18 
26 
19 
89 

46 15 65 



9 24 

9 43 

4 22 

51 114 



10 22 ' 11 
15 20 10 
40 .... .... 



26, 47j 25 

J....L; 



36 

35 

27 .... .... 

is,,-.. .... 

14 

20 26 24 



89 
26 



21 1 33 
27 51 
10 35 
25 54 
24 68 
13 54 
6 40 
20 54 
9 53 
6 40 
13 36 
8 33 
49 
48 
56 
41 



39 



7 
5 
9 
4! 

11 43 
14 45 



28.... .... 

19 

5ll 37 33 
25 .... .... 

23 .... .... 

22 

14 

18.... .... 

20 

27 



1002: 459 



14| 41 13 
22 
23 



1558 819 



193 116 



* 



State Board of Education. 



91 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30,, 1888. 



o 
5 



.2 



7 

?::::: 

8! 

9! 

9 $12 00 
11 



3 
4 
5 
1 
1 
2 
1 

2111 
311 
4 11 
112 

1 13 

2 13 
1141 
214 
314 
414 
514 



08 



^2 0) 



3 



12 00 



5 00 



G 00 

8 00 

9 63: 

1 75| 

2 62 
2 50j 

10 87 
7 50 



$2 25! 

5 13; 

50 
25 



2 10| 

1 22j 

2 21! 



$1 50 



79 
3 38 
2 45 

1 45 

2 25 
10 



3 25 



15| 

30 . 

1 40 ! , 
30 , 



30 



5 00 ! 
13 68' 
1 50 

5 00 
12 501 

6 25 
5 25' 
4 00 

7 64! 
11 50 

9 00 
10 05 

4 63 

5 00 
4 00 

167 50 



1 50 



85 
8 00 



1 34 

2 21 
81 

2 34 

1 39 

2 30 



80 



15 



2 50: 



45 
1 45 
20 
65 
40 
55 
3 78 



05 



21 53 38 85 



?0 70j 
1 00 

80, 



1 05 



3 34 



55 



4 90 
2 15 
50 
6 20 



2 45 
40 
30 
65 
95 



2 80 30 66 



GO 

'6 

— <v 

CO 

^ 0> 

to ^2 



$90 21 j 
99 98 
130 00! 
100 04 



120 00 
100 00! 

ioo go; 
100 oo 
ioo oo 

99 97 
99 10 
130 00: 



140 00 
115 00 
100 00 

89 56; 
130 00 
100 00 
100 00 
100 GO 

99 07i 
100 00 
100 00 

99 07 
100 10 
100 00 

99 08: 
100 00 
100 00 
100 00 



$6 32 
14 70 
12 10 
8 91 



95 IS! 10 70 



14 49 

16 17 
4 21 

6 39 
9 91 

7 70 
2 10 

17 00 



100 00 11 12 



6 75 

6 44 
9 20 

7 00 
16 90 
20 30 

8 90 
36 
09 
23 
20 



5 
6 
11 
9 

10 12 
5 95 



3,342 90 301 17 



92 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER. COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 
30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $1,350 23 

State school tax (white schools) 10,653 58 

State free school fund 1.853 64 

State donations— Cambridge Academy 571 43 

County school tax— 16^ cents on the dollar ; from lew of 

1887, $5,500; 1888, $2,000 7,500 00 

Amount of levy $10,000 

(Balance due on levy of 1887, $4,500.) 

Oyster and liquor licenses (white scho Is) 7.427 93 

Fines and forfeitures 362 00 

Sales of books: 

White $1,444 15 

Colored 301 17 

Office sales 305 68 

2,051 00 

Sale of book-case in part 1100 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,161 60 

From oyster licenses for colored schools 308 00 

/ 



$36,250 91 



State Board of Education. 



93 



Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries (white) $20,583 23 

Fuel: 

By teachers $424 01 

" Board 792 30 

1,216 31 

Incidental expenses of schools: 

By teachers $397 98 

kk Board 117 42 

Free books 271 13 

786 53 

Rent 62 33 

Books and stationery 1,993 25 

Building school-houses (balance) 50 00 

Repairing school-houses: 

By teachers $69 83 

" Board 281 45 

351 28 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves: 

Teachers $42 07 

Board 241 87 

283 94 

Freight and hauling 71 89 

Discount on loans 417 42 

On loans (over repayment) 3,100 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner . . 1,100 00 

Travelling expenses, &c 200 00 

Assistant Examiner 300 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 495 00 

Office expenses and account books 67 77 

Printing and advertising 104 78 

Miscellaneous (insurance, &c.) 79 65 

Paid to Colored Schools. 
Teachers' salaries $3,342 90 

Fuel: 

By teachers $167 50 

" Board 148 58 

316 08 

Incidentals: 

By teachers $38 85 

" Board 15 00 

Free books 30 66 

84 51 

Repairs 21 53 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves: 

By teachers $2 80 

" Board 12 98 

15 78 

Rent— by teachers 12 00 

Miscellaneous 13 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,181 73 



94 



Annual Report of the 



DORCHESTER COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS — Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $4,161 60 

" u County School Board 300 00 

" " oyster licenses and sale of books. . 308 00 

Sale of books 301 17 

Error State school tax 1887 1 00 

Balance due 1,355 41 



i,427 18 



Disbursements. 

Balance due September 30, 1887 $1,920 21 

Paid for teachers' salaries ! 3,342 90 

Incidental expenses: 

Teachers $38 85 

Board 15 00 

Free books 30 66 

84 51 

Rent 12 00 

Fuel: 

Teachers $167 50 

Board 148 58 

316 08 

Books and stationery 301 17 

Repairs— by teachers 21 53 

Furniture, stoves, &c: 

By teachers $2 80 

" Board 12 98 



15 78 

Miscellaneous 13 00 

General superintendence 400 00 



$6,427 18 



State Board of Education. 



95 



FREDERICK COUNTY, 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For Year Ending June 30, 1888." 

1887. 1888. 

Number of school-houses owned by the Board, 146 ; 

rented, 11 157 156 

(Frame, 52 ; brick, 59 ; log, 15 ; stone, 20.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 86 ; 

colored, 17) total 103 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 54; 

colored, 6 ; total, 60) 60 

Number of male teachers — assistants — (white 3 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 3) 3 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 36 ; 

colored, 2 ; total, 38) 38 

Total (white, 179 ; colored, 25 ; total, 204) 204 

Number of fenced lots 56 46 

Number of schools having out-buildings 150 135 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 145 136 

Number of schools having good furniture 145 135 

Number of terms schools were open 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year (males and 

females— white, 8,627; colored, 1,220) total 9,847 9,768 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 4,819; 

colored, 595 ; total, 5,414) 5,414 5,379 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 204 ; 

colored, 50 ; total, 254) 254 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 140 275 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. 
White . . . 6,569 8,169 7,139 

Colored.. 796 1,138 1,041 



On roll 



Average attendance . . . -j q^i^ 



7,365 9,307 8,180 

White . . . 4,415 5,553 4,488 



480 665 640 



4,895 6,218 5,128 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade, December 1st 1,978 1,638 

2d " 1,533 1,469 

3d " 1,586 1,688 

4th " 1,842 1,851 

5th " 1,924 1,896 

6th " 1,681 1,840 

above 6th " . 223 384 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 190 ; algebra, 284 ; philosophy, 
567 ; drawing, 364 ; geometry, 107 ; physiology, 1,073 ; Latin, 0. 



96 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



|.2 



o n 

II 
II 



Name of Teacher. 



John A. Baecher 

Stella Eagle, 1st ass't. 

S. L. Hoover 

M. E. Owings,lst ass't 

Lizzie M. Kreh 

Eva Hood 

A. P. Works 

C. W. Wright 

M. E.Copeland,! ass't 

Katie Werking , 

Lena Brandenburg. . . 

Hannah Garrott 

CM. Phleeger 

M. F. McBride 

Katie Murphy, 1st as't 

D. Gibbon 

J. W. Flook 

J. Galbraith, 1st ass't 

Ella Werking 

V. L. Garrott 

S. W. Delaplaine 

E. C Keller, 1st ass't 

A. C McBride 

Bettie Roelke,lst ass't 
Georgie Whaley,2d 
Katie Bartgis, 3d 
William Gittings... 
A. C Hilleary,lst ass't 
Nannie Hilleary 

M. S. Yeakle I ' 

L. M.Wiemer, 1st ass't 
Sue Garrott, 2d " 

A. E. Shope, 3d " 
May Clingan, 4th " 

B. M. Morgan 45 

William G. Minnick. . . j 38 

William L. Avis 17' 

H. S. Young, 1st ass't 
L. Routzahn, 2d " 
C McQuade, 3d " 

J. L. Lutz 

D. Ausherman. 
T. F. Gaver . . . 
L. M. Crone. . . 
J. H. T. Rudy. 




State Board of Education. 



97 



FREDERICK COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 1 


| Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


1 


1 




$39 90 




$1 71 




$43 00 


$470 40 


$54 63 








2 


1 




37 94 


$12 08 


4 70 




37 00 


573 00 


75 16 






3 
4 
5 
6 


1 
1 
1 
1 




18 46 
15 24 
28 40 
42 00 




1 75 

2 09 
90 

1 30 




9 33 
10 33 


240 00 
238 40 
315 00 

553 33 


16 50 
16 13 




33 23 
3 25 
9 93 












41 00 


62 62 






7 
8 
1 
2 

3 


1 
1 

2 
2 
2 




25 60 
20 97 
13 63 
11 30 
23 97 


3 25 


50 

3 29 

4 91 
50 




15 00 
60 75 
12 00 


238 40 
143 34 
294 00 
240 00 
408 87 


38 12 
14 37 
43 77 
38 
31 08 








8 53 
4 10 
10 55 


$1 00 








24 00 








4 

5 






12 05 
30 18 


1 70 
45 59 


24 




11 34 
36 34 


3ii 12 
497 17 


5 73 
49 52 


I 




11 42 








6 
7 
8 
9 

10 


2 
2 
2 




7 SO 
21 10 

33 55 
55 80 
28 08 




67 
2 27 
2 60 
57 66 
51 15 




6 67 
14 00 
36 66 
70 33 
63 00 


228 80 
270 00 
699 69 
1,193 81 
901 7b 


8 01 
21 18 
54 14 
135 05 
72 37 




2 00 
2 50 
• 52 93 
97 75 






2 00 
16 10 


2 
2 


$7 00 
7 00 








































































































11 


2 


7 00 


173 55 


18 15 


51 95 


17 25 


96 00 


1,551 67 


227 78 






























































l! 3 




19 88 
25 35 
105 55 


1 65 


1 06 
1 58 
7 32 




16 00 
15 67 
66 34 


279 00 
294 00 
1,185 00 


21 87 
16 39 
128 07 


2 
3 


3 
3 








22 15 


3 10 












































4 
5 
6 
7 
8 


3 
3 
3 
3 
3 





26 55 

20 80 

21 90 
18 46 
23 00 


3 50 
42 
6 10 


1 00 
80 
50 

1 80 
75 




19 33 
15 67 
17 66 
13 00 
13 67 


279 00 
315 00 
312 81 
240 00 
315 00 


16 69 
27 56 
9 75 
16 00 
31 12 


. i . . . . 












3 00 





98 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



•a -22 Name of Teacher. 



o 

be 

O 'O 

II 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



3 a> 
eg © 

eg 

eg o> 
- — 

> eg 



■ 2 

eg 
© TD 

eg <x> 
>- eg 

<4 



>» . 

3 CO 
eg © 

^§ 

eg <i) 

(h -t-> 
cu 

> eg 



10 

..[. 
Hi 

1 

2 



7 
8 
9 
10, 
1 
2 

. 8 | 
4 
4 

5 
6 

7 ! 

8 

9 
1 

2 
3 
4 

6 
7 

i 



J. H. Kepler 

C. J. Pettingall 

L. M. Kepler 

L. M. Warrenfelz 

M. E. Eichelberger.. 

T. B. Hanna 

William M. Martin 

Edith Black, 1st ass't 

John W. Grinder 

Minnie M. Martin... 
Fannie M. Frailey. . . 
William F Miller.. . . 

E. T. McBride 

C. B. Kefauver ! 

H. M. Johnson, 1st as't 

E. F. Smith 

A. J. Smith I 

George Seybold ; 

F. C. Sransbury 

Annie E. Duphone. . . . 

J. L. Welty 

J. F. Adelsberger 

John W. Wilson 

J .L. Frey 

E. C. Hoover 

M. A. Biser, 1st ass't.. 

G. R. Stottleinyer 

H. M. Warrenfeltz. . . . 

C. N. Frushour 

John O. Hays 

T. L. Hauver 

C. U. Harp 

U. W. Harshman 

G. J. Michael 

R. E. Duvall 

U. Cora Layton 

L. C. Shorb 

Louisa Dutrow 

S. A. Turner 

Hattie England 

H. K. Biser 

W. L. Purdum 

E.Hitzelbergerjlstas't 
A. M. Rodrick, 2d " 
Lena Brandenburg. . . 



31 
36 
40 
24 
33 
72 



33 
2:] 
55 
29 
54 
27 
43 

4? 
67 
74 



37! 27I 36 
52; 37 50 



46 36 46 
58 44 48 
66 49 63 



43 24 35 

28 23 26 

43 30l 36 

35l 15 21 

30 27 35 



80 59 



75 



33 



20 



34 
38 
40 
24 
49 
39 
25 
48j 
36| 
27 
33 
12 
24| 
125 



35 



36 26 34 

46 24j 41 

66 38l 52 

41 30 |7 

59! 44 42 

34 17 32 

44 31 39 

50 34 43 

93 46| 39 

88 65 74 



47 27 



40 
44 
51 

25 
53| 
53 1 
49 1 
65 
53 
33 ; 
39 
21| 
29 
145! 



15 



31 36 

34 31 

41 50 

19! 21 

44 51 



15 21 
20! 27 
113 133 



25 
18 
33 
15 
33 
16 
30 
29 
36 
19 
14 
14 
18 
86 



24 44! 27i 39 



20 



State Board of Education. 



99 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1< 



o -a 

S « 



9 3 
10 3 



is 



M 
o 

i— i 0D 

o 



$21 80 
16 50 



$1 55 



$ 1 



513 00 
17 34 



® . 

OQ 

,. <D 

© 
eg 
OD 
EH 



$240 00 
259 07 



$28 50 
9 06 



11 3 

1 4 

2 4 



16 63 
19 02 
60 75 



6 49 2 15 
80 68 
2 25 2 88 



i 15 67 

! 20 00 

$0 75' 33 00 



268 34 
240 00 
458 tO 



28 70 
30 86 
36 37 



14 33' 

10 34 

15 00 

11 66 
13 34 
28 34 



3 4 

4: 4! 

5j 4 

1 5 

2 5 

3 5 



23 31 
18 30 

24 24 
21 75 
23 10 
46 24 



53 34 
3 95 
3 43 
1 40 
5 23 

52 36 



8 00 1 
1 85l 
1 40 
85 



50 



1 75 



4 04 



6 70 



238 40 1 
238 33 
270 00 
240 00 
240 00 
585 00 



11 28 

24 99 
15 3o 



41 62 
43 51 



4 

5! 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
1 
2 
3 



19 42 
25 35 
17 76 
30 30 
15 54 

9 98 

20 74 
14 25 
14 87 
29 50 



50 



2 62 
2 88 
25 50 
3t 
6 05 



05 
85 
00 
75 
25 
77 
98 
20 
98 



6 47 
15 45 



14 12 



13 33 
17 00 
24 34j 
15 00! 
20 66 
11 34 
15 33! 
20 00' 
31 00 
31 34 



294 00 
270 00 
277 14 
217 50- 
307 89: 
270 00 
225 00 
270 00 
240 00 
487 36 ! 



36 11 
12 50 
73 99 
19 51 
24 64 
14 97 
24 73 
41 82 
19 25 
47 00 



4 6 

4 6 

5 6 

6 6 

7 6 

8 6 



13 00 



87 07 1 62 16 67 



264 40 11 63 



$3 00 



19 14 
7 50 
21 70 
29 69 
21 00 
11 30 
31 25 
23 65 

11 75 
18 00 
10 50 

12 75 
16 08 
94 95 



98 20 
2 20 

2 50 
15 

1 17 

4 00 
27 20 

3 97 

5 48 

2 00 

4 50 
98 



1 07 



80 



2 60 
10 28 
5 21 



50 



20 75 



1 59 



1 50 



2 75 



74 19 



1 45 
25 
1 3<>| 
6 61 



13 33 
15 00 

14 34 
8 66 

18 00 

19 66 
17 00 
23 00 
19 34 

12 00 

13 33 
7 00 

10 33 
50 34 



270 00 
315 00 
279 00 : 
250 00 
279 00 
243 27' 
232 50 
240 00 
236 671 
270 001 
270 00 
225 00! 
270 00 
872 00 



15 


74 


21 


00 


33 


09 


8 


75 


9 


75 


37 


31 


26 


45 


42 


65 


33 


38 


30 


61 


2 


25 


9 


76 


11 


13 


75 


77 



24 55; 



5 00 1 85 16 00 



230 00! 12 37 



100 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



2 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
1 10 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter Spring (Summer! 
Term. Term. Term. Term 



2 10 

3 10 



3 11 



>> . 

ti> a 
a ^ 

?H -1-5 



j u -+-> 



312 
412 
512 

6 12 
712 
113 
2 13 
313 
413 

5 13 

6 13 

7 13 

1 14 



Rua Hilleary 

Julia Yingling 

Geo. F. Smith 

E. R. Garrott 

A. M. Hammett 

J. H. Shipley 

B. H. Riggs 

I. N. Rinehart 

Mrs. H. E. Smith 

Effie Simmons 

E. V. Hafer 

Geo. W. Manahan 

Tillie Stem, list ass't . . 

C. N. Stem 

C. T Fox 

O. Poffinberger 

Carrie Harbaugh 

Jas. W. Robinson 

Lemuei Eby 

D. O. Metz 

Adam Roser 

Alice L. Weikert,l as 1 ! 

K. S. Stoner 

L. C. Fox 

M. E. Breneman 

D. W. Shorb 

Theodosia Long 

Geo. F. Thomas 

C. A. Newlon 

Annie E. Sowers, 1 as't 
M. E. Philpot 

E. C. Castle 

Lillie S. Stewart 

E. Brent Kemp, 1 as't 

S. A. Ward 

Nora G. Hardey 

Hattie A. Rinehart. . . 

F. E. Smith 

M. J. Ecker 

Alice L. Hanna 

D. C. Aldridge 

A. B. Forney 

Frank Harshman 

Lyn'e R.Metcalfe,l ast 
Anna M. Werking 



34 
34 
25 
44 
42 
37; 
34 
54; 
17 
37 
94 



18 30 

26 52 

20 26 
18 72 
15j 50 
30 54 

27 36 
36 58 
131 22 

21 45 
57, 102 



23 
40 
19 
43 
26 
40 
22 
35 
14 
24 
72 







>t 


rz: w 




d o 








~ s 












•4 






tc z 


cS o 




03 O) 






f-t 






0>-^ 




a 




< 


o 


< 



27 18; 
50 36 



41 

27 



27 

32j 
36 
32! 
112 



30 49! 36! 

19 36 19 
... 27 2l! 

20 38j 30 
25 52 38 



19 
21 
16 

38 
22 
33 
12 
15 
48 



43 24 
24 14 



54! 36 
56 34 
123 96 



27 
33 
48 
43 
54 
111 



46: 27 49 30 40 



28 
25 



28 
107 



22 40 31 

15 39, 25 

... 25 22 

23, 38 1 27 

83 117 75 



25 37i 28 
17 23 17 
49 92' 50 



18 
24 
31 
31 
35 
83 



25 



25 
20 
20 
23 
60 



38 24 
17 111 
88 47 : 



39 


24 




28 


30 


21 


32! 


23 


28 


23 


30| 


24 


54 


31 


5«| 


37 


52 


35 


571 


41 


43 


23 


52! 


36 


34 


24 


57 


38 


15 


12 


20 


16 


105 


70 


102| 


73 


18 


12 


18i 


12 



41! 28. 

27 16'. 

26| 18i. 

52 32. 

53| 32, 

44 29. 

55 37 : . 

19 15i. 

88 601, 



35 
52 
29 
79 
51 



64 
22 
49 
107 



41 
41 
30 
38 
49 
56 
58 
129 



61 



40 
42 
25 
40 
123 



49 
36 
33 
56 
62 
58 
57 
20 
115 



19 13. 



21 



State Board of Education. 



101 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



3 * 



I 

4 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
110 



PS 



M 






o 

d . 








► 


ident 
nses. 


o 

^ of 


a a 


-us 




s* 


-M 




o 


ft 



$6 00 



$27 00 

17 50 
22 28 
28 20 
22 50 
20 95 
20 50 
32 45 
19 50 

18 45 
30 14 



$0 30 
22 05 
3 87 

1 95 
34 

9 50 

3 75 

2 68 

6 25 

7 50 

4 00 



$0 28 
23 
87 
80 
25 
84 
78 
81 

8i 

78 
34 



10 

60 



$11 
17 

9 
24 
17 
29 
14 
21 

7 
16 
35 



67 
34| 
661 
00 1 
00 
34| 
66 
34 
34 
33 
66 



$225 00! 
200 00 
294 00! 
270 001 
240 00 
268 34 
270 00 
240 00 ! 
240 00 1 
S#70 00 
475 90 



$16 77 

11 08 
35 87 
30 91 
32 65 
29 11 

20 22 

21 is 

12 11 
10 75 



2 10 
310 
410 
11 
211 
311 
411 
511 



22 94 
18 75 
18 38 
30 83 

23 83 
21 02 
18 72 
65 26 



5 16 



2 00 
5 25 
83 



3 40 
25 18 



2 50; 



40 



21 

28 



15 
15 



13 67 
10 00 
12 66 
16 34 

18 66 

19 34 
43 00 



240 00 
240 00 
115 00 
315 00 
270 00 
240 00 
277 28 
538 20 



13 50 
15 06 
28 89 
22 18 
21 75 
9 75 
135 54 



611 
611 
71.1 
811 
911 
112 
212 



25 92 46 61 



05 



1 50 20 33 



283 96 



11 



5 00 



17 44 

20 82 . 

24 46 

25 90 i 
5o 45i 



6 25 



3 13 
1 90; 
35 94 



55 
66 
85 
84 
1 92 



13 33 

14 00 
8 33 

13 34 
41 00 



268 34 
238 40 
169 26 
240 00 
510 00 



29 50 
28 88 
17 31 
25 97 
38 87 



3 12 

4 12 

5 12 



30 50 
23 50 
44 75 : 



4 45 

5 50 
48 00 



1 70 
25 
1 73 



13 67 
8 66 
j 30 67 



238 40 
235 00 
511 84 



15 72 
5 99 
38 11 



612 , 
712 
1 13 
213 , 
3 13 
413 
5 13 
613 
713 



3 50 



26 38| 
20 25; 
17 95 
26 58 
30 75 
23 70 
8 00 
11 60 
35 49 



5 70 
1 50 

1 00 
32 34 

4 20 

2 50 
17 00 
23 80 
10 65 



16 34 
34 001 
11 00- 

18 67; 

20 67i 

19 33 
19 00 



38 34 



240 00 
228 52 
294 00 
225 00 
315 00 
264 38 
240 00 
312 81 
534 87 



11 75 
9 38 

28 74 

29 85 
9 75 

28 33 
14 62 



78 69 
1302 



114 



20 63 



1 00! 1 28 



7 00 236 80. 



102 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Attendance for the Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



o t 



te - 

"ii4 
"a ii 

1 15 

1 15 

2 15 
8 15 
4 15 



515 
615 
715 
116 

2 10 

3 16 
416 

> • • • I 
516 

6 16 
716 

1 17 

2 17 

8 17 

4 17 
517 
6 17 
717 
1,18 
218 
318 
418 

119 

. . I . . 
2 19 

8 19 

1 20 

2 20 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



q 6 
.2 o 
~ c 



Winter 
Term. 



"3 ® 

~ S3 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



C. S. Wachter 

M. E. Myers, 1st ass't. 

May Marriott 

M. Harbaugh 

Joseph W. Davidson.. 
Charles A. Waesche.. 

E. C. Poole 

John Landers 

Fred'k White, 1st as't 
Laura Slick, 2d " 
M. B. Firor, 3d " 
John W. Zimmerman. 

Harry Miller 

John M. Powell 

L. Warren feltz 

A. E. Stauffer 

M. L. Rice 

L. M. Koogle 

A. Z. Cohlentz, 1st as't 

George S. Huffer 

Vinnie Graver, 1st ass't 
Josephus Remsburg. . 

C. D. Eidridge 

Chas. E. Klein 

Geo. K. Sappington . . 
R. A. Maviiard. 1 ass't 

C. E. S toner 

Annie L. Bond 

F. O. Pfoutz 

Sadie Spurrier 

S. E. Ecker 

J. L. Strailman 

Matilda Biefeld 

M. E. Dixon 

Mrs. L. M. Renner 

M. E. Duvall 

Emma Warner 

Maggie Agnew, 1 ass't 

J. F. Ensor 

Addie Fowler 

Anna M. Klein 

John C. Palmer 

S. H. Maynard, 1 ass't 

H. L. Gaver 

Irene B. Lindsey,! as't. 



On roll. 

Average 
attend 


On roll. 


Average 
attend, 


On roll. 


61 48 


80 


57 


73 


25 15 
33 21 


34 

35 


19 

25 


31 
37 


49 33 
40 25 
197 155 


57 
44 
221 


32 
32 
170 


50 
28 
203 



OS O 
73 p 

bp a 
< 



Z 



52 



82 



20 



38 
40 



30 



59 
50' 
221 



50: 36 50 37 46 29 

17| 9 27 15 16 10 

51 29 85 51 71 42 

32 20 38 29! 37 24; 

44 26 1 67 47 61 33! 

25 20 32 24 32 21 

36 21 58 39 58 34 



63 49 80 58 



18 

33 
26 



12 25 18 

20 40 28 

1? 33 20 

61 104 60 



55 
27 
85 
43 
71 
34 
61 



81 50 



86 



24 14 

34 24 

29 17 

84 39 



25 
40 
33 
114 



28 
35 
31 
55 
49 
38 
21 
56 
59 



24 40 28 

21 491 33 

15 47 32 

35 69 47 

34 50 31 

21 54 28 

12 36 19 

40 66 41 

451 67 41 



48 78 57 



67 43 



22 
63 



60 



13 50 28 
51 91 ( 64 

'isT'si "ii 



39 29 

45 29 

40 28 
56! 40, 

46 27 
45 30 
31 20 
55 30 
43 1 28 



65 40 



56 36 



74 



21 
50 



51 



40 
49 
47 
69 
59 
60 
44 
69 
69 



86 



(ill 



50 
98 



90< 



State Board of Education. 103 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Number of school. 

Election district, 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 

i 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


2 14 




$35 15 


£11 fifti ^2 r>4 




$27 33 


$498 54 



$46 27 











314 
1 15 
115 
215 
315 
415 




24 43 
35 25 


3 00 
30 43 


60 
85 


$0 90 


12 67 

13 34 


270 00 
233 70 


11 08 

22 86 










22 16 
22 00 
72 32 


8 54 
4 51 
20 80 


50 
3 06 
17 48 





19 66 
16 67 
74 00 


240 00 
240 00 
1,187 97 


12 64 
34 36 
239 14 




1 12 


























L 


















515 
615 
715 
116 
216 
316 
416 




13 09 
26 14 
10 75 
19 00 
25 53 
21 05 
33 10 


4 25 
6 00 
14 53 
4 34 
90 
2 00 
1 93 


4 42 
83 

2 07 
90 
50 
45 

1 80 




18 34 
9 00 

28 33 
14 33 
23 66 


240 00 
209 60 
238 52 
270 00 
9,4.0 nn 


57 29 
11 13 
28 14 
17 13 
34 50 
25 97 
43 88 




15 20 










1 75 
1 80 


11 34 277 28 
20 34 299 25 


$1 00 


5 16 




26 20 


3 30 


91 


1 05 


28 66 529 86 


59 91 




6 16 
716 
117 
217 




19 90 
13 56 
37 64 
56 48 




1 00 

75 

2 12 

3 30 




8 33 237 60 
13 34 279 00 
11 00 225 00 
38 00 545 56 


10 97 
13 49 
25 63 
42 12 




90 
93 
11 41 






2 70 








317 
417 
5 17 
617 
717 
1118 
218 
318 
418 




36 43 
27 93 
41 42 
23 52 
21 94 
33 83 
14 00 
16 50 
25 64 


17 97 
4 20 

10 50 
3 90 

3 65 
9 67 
2 95 

4 00 
9 47 


7 36 
3 00 

1 80 

2 48 

1 50 

2 76 
72 
85 
75 




13 34 279 00 
16 34 253 33 
15 67, 294 00 
23 00 270 00 

19 66 315 00 

20 00 268 34 

14 67 225 00 
23 00 266 40 
23 no o,fio on 


12 12 
46 65 
18 36 
44 67 
22 87 
14 74 
34 58 
56 12 
72 79 








1 50 
80 






























1 19 




8 42 


12 43 


4 25 


1 00 


28 67 


549 90 


56 62 




2 19 




! 53 32 


8 71 


2 10 




9,3 no 


9,an nn 


55 07 








318 
120 




33 86 
50 41 


5 96 
11 23 


2 38 

3 65 


1 80 


16 66 240 00 
32 67 486 42 


25 63 
71 53 


! 






2 2C 




17 70 




14 50 


2 75 


25 


30 00 347 03 


34 89 


1 



104 Annual Report of the 

FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 



Attendance for the Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



o 1 Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


QQ 

ft 

ft 
•+J 
G 
cu 
%- 

& 
SG 

5 

34 
58 
47 
51 
118 


1 

a 

c 


Average daily 
attendance. 


c 

O 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 
u 

a 
o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 

G 

o 


: 1 Average daily 
; 1 attendance. 


onl T F. Pnlmpv 


20 21 
40 23 

32 23 

33 23 
88 67 


32 
50 
47 
47 
117 


24 
29 
33 
30 
79 


25 
36 
40 
40 
102 


2\ 
18 
26 
25 
63 




4 20 
121 

2 21 

3 21 

4 21 

| 


U. G. Frushour 












William H. Smith. . . . 
Lillie M. Ramsburg, . . 
M. C. Dutrow, lstass't 
T. M. Biser 






........ 

46 1 30 

6569 4415 


62 
8169 


43 
5553 


52 
7123 


34 
4-JSS 






62 
8627 




i 



State Board of Education. 105 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS- Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


CO 
«H 

"3 

p 

CD 

PS 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


z 

CO 
CP 

l§ 

00 >-> 
CP 

U +a 

,4 

O 
cS 

CP 

Eh 

$240 00 
238 52 
266 47 
238 52 
500 63 


CO 

M 
o 
o 
,fi 

3 

p 

•h 

CO 

3 

'53 

eg 

CP 

$22 63 
31 13 
18 99 
25 75 
20 73 


3 
4 
1 
2 
3 


20 
SO 
21 
21 
21 




$16 90 
20 15 
22 60 
18 45 
43 80 


$2 40 
1 00 
3 00 
3 50 
61 


$1 25 
50 
45 
60 
1 40 


$0 75 
3 00 


$11 33 
19 33 
15 67 
17 00 
19 33 












2 75 




4 


21 




22 35 




1 


13 55 




240 00 












39 50 


3,796 08 


1,487 06 422 12 

1 


217 41 


2885 82 


46,557 20 


4,486 40 



12 



10G 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending April 15, 1888. 



o *S 

O O 
x 



C 

o 

pa 

1 

2 
2 



.2 
Q 

•II 

1 
1 

% 



1 3 

2 3 

1 7 

2 7 

3 7 

1 8 
H 9 
2j 9 
8 9 
112 

2 12 
312 

4 12 
U3 
U4 
2 14 
1 18 

1 19 

2 19 
1 20 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter I Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



fames W. Robinson. . i 

Geo. T. Day 

H. J. Warner 

Laura A. Curtis, 1 asst 
Birdie Chambers, 2 " 
Calverta Robinson . . . 

John R. Bruner ! 

R. T. Bruce 

Chas. H. Jones ' 

Rachel Bowie 

John A. Loud 

Alice E. Rivers 

Wm. B. Minor 

Edward B. Oram. . . 

Maggie P. Peck 

Geo. A. Whalen 

F. J. Peck 

Mary E. Gross 

Jas. T. Edemy 

Giles L. Johnson. . . 

John C. Norris 

Corrie E. Dotson... 

Jas. H. Bruner 

Julia A. Johnson. . . 
Hiram Clappen 



35 
35 
148 



>> . 






~ <x> 
a a 










^§ 


















b£Q 








1 


cc <x> 


t- -+-> 




-t— 


0) 




<D 


> r. 


a 


p. <s 


< 


o 





>» . 

60 - 
eg a> 
t- -t-> 

CO 



















Co 








to d 


'o 


CC 0) 




- 

Cv 


a 




o 


5 15 



26 63 34 
23 64 32 
68 194 118 



66 
174 



34 
35 
106 



19 15 



19 
21 
22 
15 
22 
21 
14 
22 
20 
24 



r96 



15 1 
22 

18: 

19 
15 
16 
2:! 
20 



28 20 

27 20 
47 24 
63 33 
46 22 
39 25 
50 28 

38 23 
59 32 
41 21 
43 31 

28 19 
33 20; 
57 37 

39 20 



26 
27 
50 



17 
18 
27 



46| 26 
30 18! 



26 19 
30 21 
37 18 

66; 34 
52| 34 
40: 22| 
39 24 
37| 20 
53 33 
37 18 
36| 30 
23 19 
33 
55 
29 
22 
23 
45 
39 
24 



ft 
s 

P< 

g 

CP 



63 
64 
216 



4801138 6651041 



24 
40 
20 
16 
13 
24 
19 
17 



640 



29 
38 
49 
88 
46 
45 
50 
37 
60 
51 
37 
28 
33 
57 
41 
27 
29 
52 
50 
30 



1220 



State Board of Education, 



107 



FREDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



a! 



1 1 

2 1 

2 2 $23 00 



i 



9 
ft 

$15 75 
15 00 
45 63 



Is 

- ® 



2 °? 



$5 14 $0 80 

16 50 

19 85 6 85 $6 00 



$21 00 
6 33 
87 00 



$178 89 |23 79 
180 00 4 30 
533 90 ' 44 99 



3 
3 
7 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 
3 9 
112 
212 
3 12 
412 
1 13 

1 14 

2 14 

1 18 
119 

2 19 
1 20 



15 75 
9 00 
15 25 
15 30 



2 50 
1 25 
50 



25 00 



22 50 
12 00 



5 OOJ 
12 50 ! 
25 00 



5 25 
15 00 
15 00 



23 90 

19 75 
14 55 
25 63 
27 15! 

13 20; 

14 25 
9 35: 

18 88 : , 

17 05 
21 25 

20 94 . 

19 70 
19 731 

18 lol. 



4 50 



1 49 
50 
70 

1 OJ 
25 

1 55 

2 70 

3 37 
1 95 



1 00! 



00 



18 15 
9 25 
3 00 
2 00! 



2 37 
7 71 



35 
99 



DO! 

72 : 
3 60 
1 10 
1 25 
90 
53 
61 
29 
64 
37 



1 50! 



4 00! 



160 25 415 16 103 21 36 81 



9 


67 


180 


00 


6 25 


12 


66 


180 


00 


19 25 


16 


34 


225 


00 


15 49 


29 


33 


180 


00 


25 18 


15 


34 


177 


78 


21 50 


15 


00 


180 


00 


18 88 


16 


67 


177 


55 


13 50 


12 


33 


178 


80' 


6 00 


20 


00 1 


149 


75 j 


26 39 


17 


00 


180 


oo! 


15 96 


12 


34, 


177 


50 


15 89 


9 


66 


110 


40j 


12 75 


11 


00; 


171 


121 


9 21 


19 


00 


180 


ooj 


13 90 


13 


67 


178 


751 


21 86 


9 


00 


180 


00! 


15 50 


9 


66 


178 


75 


13 98 


17 


34, 


180 


00: 


25 21 


16 


66! 


178 


75 


27 72 


10 


00; 


180 


00 


17 98 


407 


00 


4,416 


941 


415 48 



208 



Annual Report of the 



FREDERICK COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for Public School Purposes for theYear Ending Septem- 
ber 30, 1883. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand September 30, 1887 $231 83 

State school tax (white) 22,013 35 

State free school fund 3,490 20 

County school tax 34,604 24 

Book fees 4,901 88 

Sales of books 382 94 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,488 28 

Sale of old material 7 29 

Sale of lot 35 00 

Cash from school 5, district 11 10 00 

Interest, County collector 44 53 

Cash from R. I. Dutrow (error) 18 50 

Disbursements. $69,888 04 

Teachers' salaries (white) $46,5r,7 20 

Fuel 3,7v(5 08 

Incidental expenses of schools 422 12 

Rent 89 50 

Books and stationery 2,6:.") 21 

Building school-houses 120 79 

Repairing school-houses 1.4.^7 06 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 2' 2 41 

Interest and discount 385 70 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 474 00 

Office Expenses and Account Books 219 49 

Printing and advertising 411 75 

Paid to colored schools 5 553 87 

Assistant Examiner's salary 600 00 

Fire insurance 49 15 

Salaries due last year 450 00 

Libraries 20 00 

Note of last year 5,000 00 

Balance cash on hand 193 71 

$69,888 04 



FREDERICK COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Amouut received from State Treasurer $3,488 28 

" " 11 County School Board 1,650 11 

*Book fees 415 48 



♦Included in General Summary. $5,553 87 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries - $4,416 94 

Incidental expenses 36 81 

Rent 160 25 

Fuel 415 16 

Books and stationery 407 00 

Repairs, $103.21 ; furniture, $14.50 117 71 

$5,553 87 



State Board of Education. 



GARRETT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending March 1, 1888. 



1888. 1837. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 75 ; 

rented, 22 ; total 97 88 

(Frame, 86 ; brick, 1 ; log, 4.) 
Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 107 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 59 ; 

colored, ; total, 59) 59 55 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 37; 

colored, 0; total, 37) 37 38 

Number of male teachers — assistants— (white, 1 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 1) 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 8; col- 
ored, 0; total, 8) 8 9 

Total (white, 105 ; colored, ; total, 105) 105 97 

Number of fenced !ots 13 12 

Number of schools having out-buildings 7') 64 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 60 55 

Number of schools having good furniture 58 53 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 14- ; col- 
ored, u li 1 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 
1,816 ; colored, 10; total, 1,826; females— white, 1,703; 

colored, 12 ; total, 1,715) 3,541 2,928 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 

2,422; colored, 15; total, 2,437) 2,437 2,115 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 426; 
colored, 6; total, 432) 433 441 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. 

On roll 3,512 2,950 

Average attendance 2,437 2,102 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 917 650 

2d " 637 519 

3d " 620 559 

4th " 610 509 

5th " 508 445 

6th " 209 206 

above 6th " 14 18 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 4; algebra, 14 ; philosophy, 9; 
drawing, ; geometry, 13 ; physiology, 33 ; Latin, 0. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 15 ; district, 7 ; frame ; cost, §102.22 ; length, 30 ft. ; 
width, 18 ft. ; height, 12 it. ; square feet of black-board, 72; out- 
buildings, yes ; fences, no. 

No. of school, 2; district, 9; frame; <*ost, $203.00; length, 28 ft; 
width, 18 ft.; height, 12 ft.; square feet of black-board, 72; out- 
buildings, yes; fences, no. 



110 



Annual Report of the 



GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending March 1, 1888. 



o 
o 
A 

9 

«~ -3 Name of Teacher. 
o ■« 

1 1 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



- - 

^ C 
'- +a 

k 



i 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 
2 
3! 
4, 

61 
7 
8 
9 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
l| 
2 

o 

') 

4 
5 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
S 



1 Mamie Faherty 

1 Allie M. Frantz 

] Km ma J. Savage 

1 Lizzie Kahl 

1 Lizzie C. Taylor 

1 Mollie Cunningham.. 

2 Wm. M. Friend 

2 Homer Friend 

2 R. F. Liston 

2 Mintie M. Miller 

2 W. N. Myers 

2 Jasper Barnthouse. . . 

2 I). K. Harring 

2 Geo. B. Frazer 

2 Alice M. Swalf 

3 C. Snyder and ass't . . 

3 Ed. B. Fuller 

3! F. G. Swalf 

3 J. J. KDapp i 

3 Mollie M. Michael. . 

3 Mollie Hamill ; 

3 Jennie Miller j 

3 W. M. Lowdermilk...: 
3 Jelferson Warwick... | 

3 Ella Lowenstine { 

3 J. A. Feik 

3 S. P Baker 

3 Mollie G. Wegman... 

3 Wm. Miller j 

3 Jennie Custer 

3 Frank W. Blosher 

3 Geo L. Bender 

4 F. C Michael & ass't. 

4 S. H. Fuller 

4 Jpnnie Wilson 

4 B.C.McAndrews&as't 

4 Chas. A. Wilt 

5 W. E. Boyer and ass't 1 

5 Katie Kaese ! 

5 Rorrt A. Walker 

5 John L. Englehart . . . 

:» Wm. E. Keller ! 

5 W. W. Griffith 

3 C. C. Fike j 

5 Dan'l A. Turney . . . . ! 



25 



23 
67 



24 



22 
117 
2G 



21 



- 

'— -t— 

a 43 
> c3 

< 



20 


24 


20 


15 


22 


17 
21 


23 


30 


32 


46 


28 


20 


32 


24 


26 1 


30 


21 


30 


33 


26 


33 


34 


28 


45 


54 


42 


1- 


23 


21 


lo 


20 


~? 


57 


54 


51 


34 


42 


33 


46 


53 


45 


27 


29 


20 


43 


57 


45 


21 


24 


lit 


29 


39 


29 


23 


27 


20 


to 


O l 


o ~ 


15 


19 


12 


20 


30 


16 


24 


26 


21 


22 


28 


18 


14 


23 


15 


44 


64 


43 


24 


28 


22 


20 


21 


16 


16 


18 


12 


20 


24 


18 


15 


16 


13 


25 


29 


25 


34 


38 


22 


15 


18 


13 


10 


18 


15 


48 


57 


39 


15! 


21 




94 


94 


80 


19 


25 


17 


23 


20 


16 


25 


30 


20 


31| 


28 


27 


12 


17 


11 


25 


20 


19; 


15 


19 


15 



-c = - 

> °3 a 



eg 5 

CD +? 
M > =3 

o < 



S3 
Pi 

= 

CD 
M 

CD 



26 
26 
38 
56 
35 
33 
34 
43 
58 
24 
23 
67 
46 
54 
36 
59 
29 
39 
35 
52 
22 
34 
28 
32 
24 
69 
28 
26 
20 
29 
19 
31 
54 
25 
20 
72 
23 
117 
26 
33 
35 
48 
17 
40 
21 



State Board of Education, 



111 



GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



o 

O 43 

A .2 

O i U 

Zfl 43 



o 
u 

& 



17 3 
li 4 
2 4 
4 



3 
4 
5 
1 5 



2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 5 
8. 5 



$7 50 



2 00 



5 00 



7 50 
5 00 



7 50 
10 00 



7 50 



$6 00 
9 00 
7 50 

6 00 

5 65 

7 50 

6 60 

10 00 

5 40 

6 40 
6 50 

8 00 

5 40 

6 61 

3 40 
8 05 

4 20 

5 85 

8 00 

11 50 

9 63 

5 50 
10 50 

6 88 
8 40 

7 70 
6 96 



00 
76 
50 
42 
60 
75 
50 



8 00 

12 00 

7 50 
14 00 

8 55 
5 50 
5 00 
7 50 

7 44 

13 00 

8 00 



e8 
ft 

P5 



C3 f. 

<D a) 
T3 co 



M 
3 



S3 
ft 



$1 00 $0 52 ! 



$3 40 



22 01 



1 34 
5 07 
50 



9 50 



3 50' 



1 25! 



50 
42 
75 
35 
75 
50 
10 
45 
05 
15 
85 
88 
95 
40 
97 
99 
35 
80 
55 



2 00 



5 05 



2 20 



25: 



1 20; 



2 00; 



2 97 



2 75! 



00 
20 

00| 
25 



3 50 
65 



50 



1 40 



6 00 



35 
4 94 

2 00 

3 90 
10 26 



5 66 
25 

1 00 
7 70 
65 

6 35 



75 



1 75 
50 
3 00 



82 
1 30! 



17 66 
30 20 
17 20 



74 00 



25 
50 
151 
40, 
00 



9 00 



o 



$112 50 
112 50 
112 50! 

102 50 

104 63 

105 82 
110 37 

96 80 

110 05 

90 40 

91 07 
130 65 

111 80 

109 40 

110 60 
195 40 

90 28 
105 65 

87 90 

112 50 

103 30 
112 50 

88 75 
112 50 
112 50 

98 75 
112 50 

92 60! 
76 65 

93 75 

111 05 

92 65 
150 21 

87 35 
105 77 
212 50 

84 37 
375 00 

112 50 
112 50 

93 75 
93 75 

107 65| 
83 55 
93 50 



4-3 

ft 

"S 

o 



112 



Annual Report of the 



GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance f 'or Year Ending March 1, 1888. 



o o 

O OB 

o a 
u o 

a ® 

525 - 

V 

p 

3 6 
4 

5 
6 



Name of Teacher. 



"2 ® 

03 O 

03 

> 03 
«1 



10 

ll 

l s \ 7 
14 

l r > 
1 

2 
3 
4 

(i 

7 
8 
9 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 



Hattie Beacky 

Andrew S. Teats 

C. N. Friend 

Annie E. Dorsey 

J. S. Meyers 

J. A. Fike 

J. H. Enlow 

Lily V. Boyer 

R. M. Alexander 

Cora Griffin and ass'ts 

M. C. Hinebaugh 

Sue H. Beckman. . 
M. H. Frankhouser . . 

Julia M. Stanton 

Eph. J. Fringer 

W. F. Shroyer 

Jacob S. Mosser 

Chas. G. Teats 

Nellie Stanton 

Etta DeWitt 

Godfrey Feltz 

Maggie R. Hughes . . . 

Titus Delawder 

Brison Welch 

L. W. Nine 

W. B. Hutson 

C. E. Duckworth 

Jennie M. Thompson. 

D. M. Dixon 

Delia A. Savage 

D. S. Gibson 

Geo. W. Moore 

Isaac A. Rinker 

Mintie Muhlenberg. . . 

C. A. Murphy 

Lizzie Muhlenberg. . . . 
B. B. Savage and ass't 
Maggie C. V. Swalf . . . 

Henry E. Feltz 

W. H. Speicker 

Jas. M. Foley 

Ira Culf 

Rosalie C. McGraw. . . 

Geo. Engle 

Etta Muhlenberg. 



27 
18 
45 
26 
38 
24 
34j 
32! 
22 i 
239| 
341 
26; 
631 
33 
40 
34 
21 
28 
36 
24 
46 
22 
22 
25 
39 
34 
31 
40 
34 
29 
23 
27 
26 
27 
54 
37 
86 
12 
29 
30 
32 
21 
21 
19 
22 



139 
27 
19 
37 
24 
34 
21 
17 
15 
20 
15 
25 
17 
16 
19 
21 
22 



'o a 

03 

Spa 

03 CD 



25 25 

is 10 

30 32 

20 25 

17 21 



159 
29 
24 
47 
28 
37 
21 
20 
23 
25 
20 
42 
19; 
19 
24 
28 
26 



24i 31) 
27 39| 
26! 32' 



23 
23 
23 
18 
23 
46 
32 
73 
11 
32 
25 
26 
17 



13 20 

14 17 
14 15 



22 
14 
22 
24 
20 
16 
28 
18 
18 
111 
24 
19 
29 
22 
29 
10 
16! 
15 
16 
15 
17 
15 
15 
21 
21 
16 
21 
30 
26 
13 
18 
18 
15 
17 
32 
25 
48 
b 
15 
16 
12 
15 
14 
13 
10 



Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


































:::::::: 






i . .... 


















































































































.... 






















































































.... 


















































































































State Board of Education. 



113 



GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



J 1-2 



9 
9 
9 
1|10 
210 
3;i0 
410 
5!i0 
6jl0 
710 
111 
2!ll 



9 50 
7 50 



7 50 



7 50 
6! 7 50 
7 25 00 
7 
7 
7 

7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 



8 00 
10 00 

7 50 
12 00 

*7 50 



9 37 



6 50 



$6 50 

7 50 

8 00 

7 56 
10 80 

6 65 

8 00 

7 20 

7 25 
29 88 

8 05 
7 15 
7 50 
3 25 
7 50 

10 00 



10 50 
9 75 
10 00 

7 50 

8 00 
7 44 
7 50 
7 50 

10 00 

6 50 

7 60 
6 00 



7 60 
18 95 

9 50 

8 25 
7 38 

9 75 
9 00 

10 00 
10 00 
4 00 



o3 
ft 

P3 



16 75 
4*50 



14 20 
50 



1 00 

3 15 



50 



18 86 
65 



4 40 
2 00 



SO 



5 00 

7 35 



25 



14 15 



1 50 
"90 



.5 ft 



$1 25 



1 15 

1 00 

35 

4 

2 50 
1 55 



1 55 



2 10 

3 50 
1 00 
1 05 



1 30 



90 
2 10 
1 35 



1 00 
1*20 



26 22 
1 50 



1 60 
1 50 
14 15 

1 25 

2 82 



2 80 
40 
1 61 
4 05 
1 00 
1 95 



> 
o 

* «r 

j-i f-f 

S3 

2 



3 00 
2 00 
2 80 
25 



50 



13 90 



3 85 



2 50 



0Q ,£j 



$112 


50 


107 


20 


102 


50 


112 


50 


112 


50 


111 


29 


104 


4!:; 


112 


50 


93 


16 


701 


33 


112 


50 


112 


50 


93 


75 


112 


50 


93 


75 


93 


75 


93 


75 


112 


5u 


112 


50 


100 


45 


93 


75 


93 


75 


93 


50 


93 


15 


112 


5«/ 


93 


75 


112 


50 


112 


50 


109 


60 


93 


75 


93 


75 


89 


35 


93 


75 


112 


50 


58 


60 


112 


50 


235 


50 


93 


75 


93 


75 


103 


40 


87 


85 


119 


84 


112 


50 


91 


27 


112 


50 



114 



Annual Report of the 



GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



"m ® 

C8 

c8 o 
u -1-3 
o 

> c8 
«4 



I 

be a I pa 

! jo" 0> q 

CD ~ 

► 08 C3 

<J o 



^2 

c8 
<V<T3 

CU -(-3 





z 

O 



Jennie McAndrews 

Libbie Shaw 

Jennie Fazenbaker 
Erwin Fazenbaker 

A. C. Hamill 

A. W. Michael 



19 1G 
24 13 
30 22 



37 
22 



30 22 



Rhoda O. Gibson. 



3490 2422 
22 15 



3512 2437 



25 



16J 
12 
24 
15 



20 



29292144 
21 18, 



2950j2162 



*Colored school. 



State Board of Education. 115 
GARRETT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


1 

Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 

*1 


11 
11 
12 
12 
12 
12 

8 


$7 50 
12 00 


$10 00 

8 13 
4 20 

9 50 
2 80 
7 50 




$2 00 






$110 95 
105 85 
112 50 
108 70 
56 00 
103 35 




$1 45 









3 15 
25 
2 24 
1 65 










75 






































196 87 
3 00 


740 14 
10 00 


267 16 


150 09 
1 00 


139 64 




11,048 05 
93 75 










199 87 


750 14 


267 16 


151 09 


139 64 

1 


11,141 80 





* Colored school. 



110 



Annual Report of the 



GARRETT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements- 
for Public School Purposes, by Dr. E. H. Bartlett, for Year 
Ending June 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $924 53 

State school tax 4,726 29 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 G, 750 00 

Fines and forfeitures 112 50 

Sales of books 788 75 

State appropriation to colored schools 48 36 

Loans Second National Bank of Cumberland 6,000 00 

Balance, with interest, due on levy of 1885 5,443 51 



24,793 94 

^Academic fund 1,200 00 

State school tax 3,051 34 

Appropriation to colored schools 32 24 

Free School fund 1,107 40 

5,390 98 

Total $30,184 92 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $11,048 05 

Fuel 740 14 

Incidental expenses of schools 150 09 

Rent 196 87 

Books and stationery 962 46 

Building school-houses 374 74 

Repairing school-houses 267 16 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 139 64 

Interest 669 02 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner.. 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 275 00 

Office expenses and account books 224 30 

Printing and advertising 45 50 

Paid to colored schools 107 75 

Attorneys' fees 251 00 

Teachers' salaries, incidentals, repairs, fuel, 
furniture and rent paid on old debt due by 

the Board of School Commissioners 1,880 78 

Freight, hauling, &c 11 98 

Notes paid in Second National Bank, Cumber- 
land 6,000 00 

Balanee cash on hand, June 30, 1888 449 46 



24,793 94 

^Balance cash on hand 5,390 98 

$30,184 92 



♦Statement continued by Wm. Hinebaugh. 



State Board of Education. 



117 



BARRETT COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL S—Receip ts and Bis- 
bursements for the Year Ending June 30, 1888, by Dr. E. H. 



Bartlett. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $9 36 

Amount received from State Treasurer 48 36 

" County School Board 50 03 



107 75 

^Received from State Treasurer 32 24 

$139 99 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $93 75 

Incidental expenses 1 00 

Rent 3 00 

Fuel 10 00 

Balance cash on hand (by Wm. Hinebaugh) 32 24 

$139 99 



^Continued by Wm. Hinebaugh. 



118 



Annual Beport of the 

HARFORD COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For School Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 73 ; 

rented, 31 ; total 

(Frame, 91 ; brick, 6 ; log, 2 ; stone, 5.) 

Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 29 ; 
colored, 11; total, 40) 

Number of female teachers — principals— (white, 67 ; 
colored, 11 ; total, 78) 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white 1 ; col- 
ored, 1 ; total, 2) 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 16 ; 
colored, 1 ; total, 17) 

Total (white, 113 ; colored, 24 ; total, 137) 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having out-buildings 

Number of schools having sufficient black boards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; col- 
ored, 3 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — 
white, 2,648; colored, 623; total, 3,271; females- 
white, 2,165 ; colored, 525; total, 2,690) 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 2,136; 
colored, 452 ; total, 2,588) 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 431 ; 
colored, 123 ; total, 554) 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner (white, 
148; colored, 21; total, 169) 



1888. 
104 



5,961 
2,588 
554 
169 



1887. 
103 



40 


33 


78 


83 


2 


2 


17 


15 


137 


133 


60 


58 


84 


80 


63 


53 


88 


91 



5,900 
2,734 
551 
50 



On roll 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer T'm 



Colored. . 



4.* »a i White .. 
Av. attend. ] Colored 



2,972 
533 


3,888 
1,033 


3,525 
916 


2,982 
528 


3,505 


4,921 


4,441 


3,510 


1,859 
350 


2,558 
562 


2,163 
544 


1,966 
354 


2,209 


3,120 


2,707 


2,320 



Number of pupils in — 

1st grade, December 1st 

2d 
3d 
4th 
5th 
6th 

Above 6th 



White. Col. Total. 



, 1887 , 

White. Col. Total. 



.. 499 337 836 480 281 761 

.. 358 184 542 384 146 530 

.. 653 234 887 607 223 830 

.. 840 181 1021 898 143 1041 

.. 744 63 807 761 65 826 

.. 461 34 495 513 22 535 

.. 315 315 305 305 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 255 ; algebra, 324 ; philosophy, 
64; drawing, 0; geometry, 69; physiology, 1,302; Latin, 0. 



State Board of Education. 



119 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 

.22 
fc ft 



5 Frame 

4 

3 



Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


$706 04 


36 ft. 


24 ft. 


14 ft, 


230 


P'd on acc't 










79 17 


36 " 


24 " 


14 " 


230 


P'd on acc't 










750 60 


54 " 


26 " 


14 " 


400 



Yes 



120 



Annual Report of the 



HARFORD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



c 

© 

I 



10 

1 



3 
4 
5 
6 
7 

*8 
9 
10 

ii 
32 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
1 
2 
3 
5 

'e 

7! 



Name of Teacher. 



J. E. Strawb ridge 

Mary E. Rigdon 

Marian Curtiss 

Alice L. Stanffer 

Mary E. Hamilton 

Eugenia Ewing 

Ada Bond 

Ida Curtiss 

Drucie Bramble 

Anna C. Keck 

Annie Middendorf. . . . 

Rosa Blake 

Annie L. Morgan 

H attie E . Worth ington 

Maggie Offley 

Mattie S. Richardson. 

C. Louise Smith 

Samuel M. Webb 

Maggie Shaubarger. . . 

Sallie P. Galloway 

M. Gussie Galloway.. 
Lydie E. Bennington. 

C. Louise Smith 

Lillian A. Woodall 

Bettie L. Hurley 

Clara Hetrick 

L. Ava Wheedon 

Frank A. Brown 

Kezia J. Evans 

Carrie H. Smith 

M. Nellie Barron 

Tacy B. Matthews . . . 
Clara V. Stonebraker. 

Chas. G. Cook 

Rosa C. Brown 

Mary E. Chase 

M. Emma Norris 

Geo. B. Cumming 

H. Jennie Grafton 

Edward M. Brown 

Clara Kurtz, asst 

John H. Barrow 

J. Hudson Pyle 

Agnes E. Bradley 

HattieE.Worthington 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 




►» . 




>> . 






1* . 
~ © 




S © 

co © 




Ch © 

d © 




~ © 

^ © 








CO © 












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a 




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CO 




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o 


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att 


= 


a 


a 


O 


< 


o 


< 


o 


< 



-t-3 

a 

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St: 



36 



17 46 

24, 71 

12 1 27: 

10 50 

8 12 

31 48 

18 34 



28 35 24 



39 61 37 

17 25 16 

31 53 32 

10 12 7 

35 45 32 

23 291 19 



20 


10 


33 


"l9 


40 


25 


64 


43 


34 


22 



22 11 

28j 17 
25 36 22 



40 . 



12 45 

15 40 

27 47 

8 26 
14.... 

... 33 

10 13 

10 16 

8 31 



32 
31 44 
27 33 
37 47 
22 24 
. . . 29 

21 

11 16 
9 17 
21 31 



50 



38 20 
33| 21 
20 
13 
20 



52 
48 

Hi 28; 
9 32! 
13 26 
,.. 12 
12 29 
10 29 



35 41 

30 44 

15 25 
20 33 
17 28 
10 12 
17 25 

16 21 



15 
15 



9 
9 
16 

10 

29 
27 36 
15 13 
20l 31j 
20 28 
10 91 



20 48 

24 55 

12 34 

52 87 



33 42 

25 39 

20 31 

62 84 



22 
19 
24 
41! 
42) 
26 
77 



21; 51 33 56 28 42 26 75 

8 35 22 32 20! 34 26 50 

29 67 45 60 33 

85 27 76 



a 
fa 

I'll 
25 
20 
25 
19 
19 
22 

21 
22 
19 

21 

25 
26 
32 
20 
19 
19 

' i 9 

19 

21 
22 
82 
21 
27 
31 
20 
21 
18 

19* 

2* 

3 



'tate Board of Education, 



121 



D COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

the Fiscal Yea?' Ending September 30, 1888. 



"5 » 

V_ a 



$0 64 



M 

>• 
O 



SO 



13 73 

S3 
fa 



$0 83 
13 46 
11 15j 

2 55! 

751 
2 07 
9 75 



$34 42 
42 44 
35 19 
64 27 
19 42 
18 26 
51 64 



® 

o 
H 



$295 98 
318 17 
247 42 
355 40 
210 00 
380 60 
318 29 



33 



1 65 
11 30 

2 08 



24 82 
40 26 
31 71 



270 00 
294 00 
320 96 



70 



4 85 



80 73 



388 00 



1 61 



3 60 
3 00 
1 89 

25 
3 85 

25 



51 54 
32 56 

24 44 
46 26 
41 55 

25 14 



281 33 
318 20 
234 50 
394 60 
308 46 
s 237 99 



50 



62 32 



14 82 
39 43 



280 00 
238 80 



8!) 



1 151 
6 13 



14 
50 
80 
80 
43 
95 



2 40 
12 

1 65 

3 78 



12 50 
61 64 
53 45 
40 73 
10 48 

10 40 
5 21 

14 74 
16 35 

11 01 
68 99 
22 38 
71 50 
36 02 



217 38 
345 54 
292 41 
210 05! 
296 30 
308 77' 
173 54 
235 44 
284 42 
81 00 
377 28 
354 36 
296 67 
622 00 



2 40j 
42 



41 22 
19 69 



311 34 
248 67 



50! 68 38 



380 63 



122 



Annual Report of the 



HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



? 


4 




4 


8 


4 


9 


*4 


10 


4 


11 


4 


12 


4 


13 


4 


14 


4 


15 


4 


ii; 


*4 


18 


4 


19 


4 


30 


4 


21 


4 


22 


4 


1 


5 


a 


5 


8 


5 


4 


5 


5 


■; 


6 





Helen A. Kahoe. asst 
Nelson H. Stritehoff. . 

Clara K. Hutton 

Maggie J. Andrew. . . 

Chas. H. Glackin 

Milton E. Smith 

Annie E. Offiey, asst. . 
Alice M. Youse, asst . . 
Theresa O. Glenn, asst 
Laura M. Stoneb raker 

Jas. M. Hendrix 

Emma S. Smith, asst. 

Mary E. Wiley 

Emma F. Welch 

A. Louie Wheeler.... 
R. B. St raw bridge. . . . 
Moilie C. Jones, ass't. 
Hannah A. Baldwin. . 

Annie M. Metzel 

Jas. E. Glenn 

Mina J. Duncan, asst. 
Benj. F. W. McClung. 

Alice J. Glackin 

Millard F. Bennington 
Webster C. McClung. 
L. Holland Kilgore. . . 

Mary V. Rutledge 

Shad. Robinson 

Annie J. Godfrey 

Ida Curtiss 

Laura A. Bradley 

M. Kittie Shrodes 

Mary V. Tarbert 

Chas. M. Morris 

Bertha M. Walton 

H. Belle Glenn 

Annie E. Clement. . . 

Truman C. Day 

Nellie Gladden, 1 asst 
Maggie G. Harry " 

Moilie A. Davis 

H. J. Scarborough 

Jas. W. McNabb 

Mary Lloyd 

Bettie Barnes 




32 26 36 25 30 17 27 21| 43 

30j 14 39 27 34 25 31 20 45 

28j 18 46 29! 431 24 32| 21 59 

23 11 45 28 40! 26 37| 17 53 

180 141 184 140 167 114 146 105 1 214 

I L ' L. . LJ 



:\4 



25 
50 



37 

98. 



24 28 14 
68 89 53 



22 
35 
25 
44 



14 

27 : 
17 
30 



37 
43 
24 
66 



22 28 13 

32 40 26 

17 22 15 

48 61 42 



30 
26| 
64 



16 
18 
49 



45 
43 

94! 



21 36: 13 
28; 37 27 
70 93 



40' 26 4i; 23 40 20 



24 



14 
13 
17 
11 

2C> 42 
17 34 



11 15 
29 40 
38 41 



28 44 

26 29 

37 21 27 
35 
28 

311 41 

23 1 36 



22 32 
18; 25 



20 49 36 40 28 



37 86 49 75 31 



22! 14 



45 16 
30 19 
43 25 



32 23 
68 42 



23 12 42 

35 28 51 

25 18 

46 32 



28 19 
25 18 
67 50 



27 17 

19 12 

25 11 
30 18 

26 15 
25 15 



17 11 

321 25 

23 14 

24 16 



58 



32 



40 22 
20 12 



55 | 37 



State Board of Education. 



123 



HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



I O 



i-H X 

>■ 
O 

CD to 
of 



CD"* 3 



3 

3 

3 

3 $66 00 



|1 00 



2 00 
7 20 
94 45 



$0 24 
3 38 
68 
10 86 
28 19 



$0 30 

"54*20 



$5 67 
35 1 

7 21 
10 

1 25; 



$60 95 1 
29 57 
50 81! 
41 59! 

127 58 



$282 50 
270 00i 
287 54, 
334 40 

2,100 00 



15 3 48 00 
1 4 



1 00 

37 96 



16 

25 21 50 



751 25 

19 80 3 00 

3 80 80 

18 00 50 



30! 
16 36' 



30 59 
98 25 



4 32 1 21 49 

6 74 42 92 

1 01 47 80 

1 10 52 88 



270 00 
566 40 

250 00 
320 00 
255 89 
394 95 



7 4 

8 4 



10 35 
15 00 



48 

4 55 22 
75 40 1 45 



83 
25 
1 35 



28 90 
58 49 
55 63 



260 40 
293 76 
960 00 



9 4 

10 4 

11 41 

12 4! 

13 4 

14 4 

15 4 



75 
15 75 
20 74 
1 20 
7 25 
22 75 



1 88 
5 50 
19 36 



58 



3 05 



55 
85 
30 
95 
30 
85 



47 07 
24 02 

48 29 
82 14 
53 73 
16 79 



274 37 
238 90 
286 68 
313 34 
335 63 
248 04 



41 

41 

4 

4 

4 

4 20 00 

5! 

5 



25 95 

28 75 
27 75 
30 25 

29 00 
29 00 
16 87 
24 00 
36 00 



2 66 



16 



10 50 

161 



5 25| 

6 10; 
1 50i 
3 88! 

7 64 



66 
12 



92 
80! 



40 22| 
13 83! 

6 83 i 
8 24| 
19 33 
51 89 
16 68 

41 83 
59 31 



305 31 
260 00 
240 20 
268 51 
227 19 
379 14 
278 76 
340 50 
336 25 



3 5 

4 5 

5 5 



24 00 
31 50 
30 75 



1 25 
60 
17 34 



1 35 



25 
25 
2 01 



31 24 
29 94 
18 15 



271 15 
263 00 
306 57 



6 51 



25 50 



25 



75 



53 84! 286 50| 53 21 



124 



Annual Report of the 



HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



7 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 


11 


5 


12 


5 


13 


5 


14 


5 


is 


*5 



16 


5 


17 




18 


I 


19 


5 


20 


5 


1 


6 



Nellie Gladden 
Maggie G. Harry 

Frank Davis 

M. Eva Sidwell 
Harold Scarboro 

Emma King 

Wm. S. Cavender 
Georgia R. Scarboro . . 

H. S. Huff 

Bertha Scarboro 
John B. Scarborough 
Louanna Rigdon, asst 
Jacob A. Doxen 
Mary Spalding 
A. Finney Galbrevth 
Mary J. Kurtz, 1 asst 
M. S. Richardson, " 
Helen A. Kahoe 
L. Virginia Waples. . . 
M. Sadie Hilberg 
Ella M. Stritehoff 
F. Lizzie Quinby 
R. W. Eubank, prin. 
Chas. T. Wilson, v. p 
M. M. Offley, 1 asst 
Mary Gibson, 2 " 
A.L.Barron, 3 " 
L. G. Carver, 4 " 
L. B. Tammany, 5 asst 




3525 2163 2982 1966 4813 



State Board of Education. 125 
HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



: | Number of school. 


| Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 




Receipts from books. 










I 
















1 




7 
8 


5 
5 




$16 62 




i 


$0 95 




$37 91 


































29 75 

22 00 

23 75 
21 75 
23 75 
35 75 


fc1 95 <8!1 1fi 


25 
73 28 
22 
56 
1 04 


49 37 
38 53 
31 08 
34 17 
18 59 
114 73 


263 68 
356 04 
239 92 
303 68 
260 00 
412 86 


35 18 
64 16 
34 62 
31 36 
31 22 
63 74 


9 

to 

11 
12 
13 


5 
5 
5 
5 
5 




7 30 






47 




104 38 
3 39 
18 67 








25 






14 


5 




36 25 


7 87 




1 49 


35 83 


258 90 


30 98 






15 


5 




48 50 


22 13 


24 00 


11 28 


82 28 


1,040 00 


164 60 
























16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
1 


5 
5 
5 
5 


$28 80 


21 75 
30 63 
41 01 
21 75 








7 05 
41 89 
55 10 
24 60 
18 01 
236 78 


67 23 
380 00 
347 88 
246 17 

57 00 
3,650 00 


2 40 
80 71 
60 21 
41 47 

7 69 
618 15 


10 43 
3 79 




1 33 
121 42 
90 
30 

7 13 


30 00 
15 00 


1 92 


5 
6 







410 66 


128 00 


15 25 


91 75 

























































































































6,298 99 


747 55 


1,782 59 


670 20 


209 72 


450 75 


3533 32 


31,182 87 



126 



Annual Report of the 



HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS, 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Mary E. Draper 

Samuel A. Jones 

William Polk 

Harriet A. Hilton 

Isaiah Harrison 

Clara M. Draper 

E. A. Draper, asst. . . 
Emily F. Thomas . . . 

Ida A. Morrison 

Emma V. Randolph. 

J. H. L. Cooper 

Wm, T. Freeman 

Robt, E. Saddler..., 

Jos. E. Hall 

Annie Godwin 

Jas. E. Aylor 

Jas. M. Batter 

Lizzie C. Dunbar 

Anna C. Brown 

A. L. Presbury 

H. DeR. Wilson 

Annie E. Glascoe..; 

Samantha Green 

E. V..Frazier, asst. . 



Fall 
Term. 



£ ° 

co a> 
>■ co 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



'3 ® 
CO o 

:H3 fl ! 
CO 

gj g 

©is 



CO o 

73 a 

CO 

CD 

c#C3 

CO CD 
f-i +s 
CD 

>. CO 



26 15| 
24 16 
21 10 
15 10 . . 

45 21 43 22 

17 13 102 49 112 74 



O N 

27 15 

461 23 
29 1G 



29 16 72 
22 8 37 
38 30 56 



33 24 

36 28 

29 23 

15 8 
28 



36 
60 
41 
8: 57 
19 44 
. . 24 



20 12 



17 14 

45 25 

19 12 

22 15 

77 52 



533 350 



37 
32 
88 
33 
35 
118 



25 
17 
31 



34 
47 



20 26 



38 
25 
24 
22 
11 



21 18 

15 33 

62 72 

21 37 

19 37 

80 1121 



79 



1033 562 916; 544 528 



'3 © 
CO o 

t3 a i p. 

co : ^_ 
CD'O 

^fl CD 

CO CD 1 ti 

U -t-> CD 

CO -H? SH 

> C3 : S3 

<1 I A 



44 



32 
48 
37 



56 
114 



75 
42 
59 
44 
68 
49 
55 
54 
24 



43 
41 
89 
50 
40 
128 



354 1148 



State Board of Education. 127 
HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 


I Election district. 


Rent. 


1 1 
Fuel. 


j Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


1 

Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


J Receipts from books. 


1 


a 

3 
1 


1 

i 
i 

1 

2 




$18 00 
24 35 
39 60 








$2 53 
20 50 
5 96 


$193 50 
177 90 
193 50 


$29 55 
26 62 




$0 06 


32 








21 75 
19 50 


$2 75 
1 24 




76 
1 58 


17 26 
71 72 


189 60 
254 20 


39 89 
72 63 


2 


2 










3 

\ 

2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
3 


2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 

1 

4 




19 50 
9 00 
2 02 

11 25 
17 25 
1 50 

20 43 
17 50 

9 00 








22 60 
2 25 

13 64 
7 83 

11 84 
9 10 

10 52 
4 97 
1 57 


193 50 
169 05 
264 60 
193 50 
193 50 
192 20 
168 28 
222 30 
65 00 


51 47 
32 79 
22 55 
26 47 
49 55 
36 20 
36 20 
55 78 
6 07 










$14 00 
... 


60 


2 11 


25 
15 45 

97 

80 
15 66 

08 


22 00 






50 






8 05 






12 00 
27 75 

22 75 

23 25 
27 25 
35 00 


4 15 

24 41 






8 35 
50 
25 


2 50 
2 28 
41 28 
4 30 
4 43 
102 70 


160 39 
204 10 
192 30 
192 20 
156 00 
404 65 


33 49 
42 96 
84 49 
31 42 
30 70 
123 38 


4 
1 

2 
3 
1 


4 
5 

5 
5 
6 









08 

39 40 

1 


20 
3 55 


















36 00 378 65 


42 17 2 57 


50 82 


359 7Sj 3,980 27 


860 58 



128 



Annual Report of the 



HARFORD COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 
30, 1883. 

Receipts 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887. $427 36 

State school tax 12,626 05 

State free-school fund 1,990 42 

State donations 300 00 

County school tax— 17 cents on the $100 20,837 18 

Amount of levy $22,061 35 

Interest on investments 27 99 

Fines and forfeitures (local option fines) 333 75 

Book fees— white, $6,298.99; colored, $860.58 7,159 57 

Sales of books 204 79 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,369 40 

Amount received from insurance company for damage 

to 14-2 17 30 

Amount received from collectors of 1886 366 33 

Amount advanced by collectors of 1888-' 9 2,500 00 

Disbursements. $50,160 14 

Teachers' salaries $31,182 87 

Fuel 1,782 59 

Incidental expenses of schools 209 72 

Rent 747 55 

Books and stationery 2,848 01 

Building school-houses, 1,535 81 

Repairing school-houses 670 20 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 450 75 

Interest (rebate for prepayment by collectors). . 56 35 
Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 334 05 

Printing and advertising 172 00 

Paid to colored schools 5,050 26 

Library funds 60 00 

Counsel to board 100 00 

Advance on administration of 1888-'9 25 00 

Rent of hall for institute 30 00 

Postage and postal cards 81 10 

Insurance 164 39 

Advance to teachers on fall term, 1888 27 50 

Balance cash on hand 3,331 99 

_________ $50,160 14 



HARFORD COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 
Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $3,369 40 

" County School Board 110 00 

" book fees 860 58 

Balance due white schools, September 30, 1888 2,664 91 

Disbursements. $7,004 89 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $3,980 27 

Incidental expenses 2 57 

Rent 36 00 

Fuel 378 65 

Books and Stationery 359 78 

Other purposes (repairs, $42.17; furniture, $50.82; 

supervision, $200.00) 292 99 

Debt due white schools, September 30, 1887 1,954 63 

$7,004 89 



State Board of Education. 



129 



HOWARD COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year Ending June 15, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 



Number of school-houses owned by the County, 32 ; 

rented, 10 ; total 55 53 

(Frame, 49 ; brick, 1 ; log, 4 ; stone, 1.) 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 55 
largest 57 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 15 ; 
colored, 7; total, 22) 22 21 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 27 ; 
colored, 7 ; total, 34) 34 33 

Number of male teachers — assistants — (white ; col- 
ored, ; total, 0) 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 2 ; 
colored, 1 ; total, 3) 3 3 

Total (white, 44 ; colored, 15 ; total, 59) 59 57 

Number of schools having out-buildings 53 53 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 36 36 

Number of schools having good furniture 34 31 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; col- 
ored, 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (white, 
2,267 ; colored, 792 ; total, 3,059) 3,059 3,042 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 1,139; 
colored, 271 ; total, 1,410) 1,410 1,400 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 153 155 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 2,164 2,590 2,459 2,012 

Av'age attendance. 1.421 1,530 1,397 1,292 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade, December 1st 473 435 

2d u 390 338 

3d " 452 486 

4th u 430 440 

5th " 422 390 

6th " 374 318 

" above 6th " 50 47 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 32 ; algebra, 71 ; philosophy, 
103; drawing, 11; geometry, 22; physiology, 426; Latin, 5. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year— No. 
of schools, 1, 2, 7 and 8 ; district, 2 ; frame, two story ; cost, $4,744.50; 
length, 57 ft. 10 in.; width, 36 ft. 2 in.; height, 26 ft. 9 in.; square 
feet of blackboard, 204; out -buildings, yes ; fences, no. 



130 



Annual Report of the 



HOWARD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 15, 1888. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. I Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



as 




Miss Minnie Murphy. 

(J. N. Wyatt I 

1 Mrs. J. N. Wyatt.. j 
1 Miss A. C. Thompson. 
1 J. N. Gordon 

1 Miss Sallie V. Kyne : . 

2 Miss Jennie E. Kirby. 

2 Miss Mamie Scott 

2 Mi^s Ida Brian 

2 Miss A. E. Johnston. . 

2 Miss L. A. Bennett 

2 Miss Bertha Tuohy .. 
2 Miss Myra P. Hobbs.. 

2 Miss R. E. Collier 

3 J. R. Musser 

3 L. M. Shiplev 

3 R. J. Bennett 

3 Miss M. Merceron 

3 Miss Ada D. Isaac... 
3 Miss F. E. Bri.i n 

3 Miss B. Mavneld 

4 Jno. L. Hill 

4 Miss Mary A. Biggs. . . 
4 Miss A. M. Dawley... 

4 Miss F. R. Frost 

4 J. B. Hyatt 

4 Wm. I. Weems 

4 Miss Edith C. Machin. 
4 Miss Libbie Curtiss. . . 

4 C. A. Hartsock 

5 Miss Jessie Bennett . . 
5| Miss Jennie Hardey.. 

5 1 Geo. Rippard 

5 Miss M. M. Turner. . . . 
5 Wm. H. Marlow 

5 Miss R. T. Maynard.. 
fi j Jos. C. Hands ) 

1 Miss Maggie Resau f 

6 C. A. Thompson 

6 J. T. R. R. Carroll. .. . 
6 Miss N. M. Dudley... . 

6j B. E. Williams 

6 Miss F. H. Robinson.. 
6 Miss Jennie M. Dixon. 



>51916 1226 183G 1099 1584 1076 2267 



State Board of Education, 



131 



HOWARD COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1$56 00 

1 
1 
1 



37 50 



48 00 



48 00 
37 50 
60 00 



40 00 
50 00 



84 00 



$21 38 
26 00 

15 60 
30 00 
22 50 
20 50 
25 65 

34 38 

16 00 
25 47 

16 00 
22 25 

18 52 

19 00 

12 00 

17 07 

14 50 
22 44 
33 92 

1 50 
19 00 
19 75 

15 00 

15 75 

16 49 
29 13 
15 00 

35 50 

18 00 

15 34 
11 25 

13 75 

19 00 
13 25 
18 95 

29 50 

18 00 

10 00 
25 26 

16 50 

11 00 

20 00 



461 00 820 10 



$10 00 $55 65 
35 



1 25 
1 75 



3 



£h 05 

B a 



24 00 

5 15 

6 70' 
2 37i 

50 
50 



3 50 



6 19 



3 25 
6 75 
3 97 
2 00 



35 



38 
1 00 
26 68 



95 
2 02 



34 16 
3 37 
3 00 
6 05 
5 00 

60 00 



75 
18 
05 
30 
25 
69 
08 
16 
74 
08 
13 
50 
66 
70 
07 
79 
12 
75 
86 
50 
19 
20 
02 
19 
70 
20 
bO 
53 
25 
54 
4s 
01 
94 

5 50 

1 34 
85 

6 02 

2 20 
8 15 
2 75 



M 
o 

eg , 

o 

*h of 

P 



$6 55 
4 00 



8 52 



32 00 



10 50 

2 50 , 



119 441 



12 45 



1 10 



8 00 



3 00 

7 00: 



62 61 ! 



95 15 



220 841317 02 372 82 



$403 


75 


$13 35 


686 


75 


15 45 


380 


00 


23 81 


403 


75 


23 12 


403 


75 


10 05 


380 


00 


33 75 


380 


00 


16 88 


380 


00 


10 27 


380 


00 


30 97 


403 


75 


1 80 


380 


00 


26 80 


A AO 


•7 J? 
(0 


ryri ty(\ 
4V iVJ 


380 


00 


45 51 


403 


75 


35 10 


403 


75 


18 71 


403 


75 


30 05 


393 


50 


30 92 


380 


00 


37 16 


380 


00 


15 60 


380 


00 


58 14 


403 


75 


29 00 


380 


oo 


49 87 


403 


75 


21 45 


385 


00 


36 25 


403 


75 


3 75 


403 


75 


10 50 


392 


50 


10 50 


393 


75 


32 41 


380 


00 


13 55 


380 


00 




403 


75 


2 05 


380 


00 


33 13 


403 


75 


15 35 


403 


75 


28 65 


403 


75 


6 00 


688 


75 


6 85 


380 


00 


9 20 


380 


00 


22 38 


380 


00 


30 24 


380 


00 


26 24 


403 


75 


15 74 


380 


00 


9 01 


17,024 


00 


960 26 



132 



Annual Report of the 



HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Tear Ending June 15, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



.2 « 



3 

to © © 

-p» t. 

© -P» M 

> eg p 

^ O 



'5 ® 

TO O 

< O 



^ p 



C 



^ p 

I CD *o 

S-S 

i > a? 

M 



1 1 



Miss Mary F. Wilson., 
j Charles L. Moore. . [ 
1 Miss A. Saunders. . ) 
Miss Louisa Williams . 
Miss A. N. Braxston.. 

John E. Garrett 

P. A. Coston 

P. M. Washington 

Geo. S. Lawrence 

Miss A. E. Williams . . 

I. W. Somers 

Miss A. N. Braxston. . 

Miss P. L. Brice 

Miss Victor Hurst 

Miss A. N. Braxston. . 
Charles A. Redden . . . 
Miss Mary Hebbons. . 

Miss M. M. Hurst 

Hezekiah Brown 



21 1 48 
63 
20 



03 



35 



492 



266 



51 



24 



44 16 



43 17 
58 23 
36 15 



674 



34 18 

77 36 

25 11 

36 14 



38 14 
50 23 



304 623 



43 



13 ... . 
13 .... 

25 28 
231 49 



50 
17 81 



40 

.. 27 
14| 49 
18 64 



298 



428 216| 792 



State Board of Education. 133 
HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



i Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


1 

1 

2 
2 
1 
2 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
1 
2 


1 

2 

2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 


.<K3o on fftifi on 




$5 80 
7 86 


$1 50 
5 10 




$209 00 
492 00 


$28 18 
54 81 




30 50 


$3 92 










12 00 
14 00 


75 


40 
1 61 


1 75 




199 00 
190 00 


8 04 
26 60 














39 00 


11 89 
13 55 
4 50 
9 00 




3 01 

35 






186 00 
209 00 
105 00 
209 00 


12 45 
39 67 




5 00 












59 


2 00 






17 51 










8 75 
30 00 


25 

A. OS 


60 
fi si 






143 00 
209 00 


12 33 
9 85 


















6 50 

10 00 
15 25 

11 85 


1S S7 9. fi1 


14 50 





132 00 
71 00 
186 00 
199 00 


1 50 
10 00 
20 11 

6 44 




2 92 
4 20 








3 35 








3 00 


5 71 












69 00 


193 79 


35 45 


39 81 


27 85 




2,739 00 


247 49 



HOWARD COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 30, 
'1888. 

Receipts. 

State school tax $7,569 26 

State tree school fund 1,448 64 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax 13,000 00 

Amount of levy $13,000 

Fines and forfeitures 25 00 

Book fees 1,207 75 

Sales of books at office 5 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,256 28 

Sale of lot 400 50 

Sale of bonds 4,300 00 



Disbursements. $31,412 43 

Amount of indebtedness, September 30, 1887 $1,310 21 

Teachers' salaries 17,024 00 

Fuel 820 10 

Incidental expenses of schools 317 02 

Rent 461 00 

Books and stationery 1,310 87 

Building school-houses 2,525 00 

Repairing school-houses 220 84 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 372 82 

Interest 96 51 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 800 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 281 30 

Office expenses and account books 114 96 

Printing and advertising 125 18 

Paid to colored schools 3,104 90 

Postage and expressage 68 22 

Insurance 34 92 

Attorneys' fees (two years) 95 90 

School libraries 20 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Recording deeds 9 25 

School lot 305 00 

Surveying 5 00 

Selling lot— auctioneer 10 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,969 43 

— $31,412 43 



HOWARD COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $2,256 28 

" " " County School Board 60113 

Book fees 247 49 



Disbursements. $3,104 90 

Paid for teachers' salaries $2,739 00 

Incidental expenses 39 81 

Rent 69 00 

Fuel 193 79 

Furniture 27 85 

Repairs 35 45 

$3,104 90 



State Board of Education. 



135 



KENT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school -houses owned by the County, 48; 

occupied, 16 ; total G4 63 

(Frame, 61 ; brick, 3 ; log, 0: stone, 0.) 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 70 

Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 11; 
colored, 7; total. 18) 18 21 

Number of female teachers — principals— (white, 33 ; 
colored, 11 ; total, 44) 44 41 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white, ; col- 
ored, 1 ; total, 1) 1 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 16 ; 
colored, 0; total, 16) 16 16 

Total (white, 60 ; colored, 19 ; total, 79) 79 79 

Number of fenced lots 29 29 

Number of schools having out-buildings 49 49 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 55 55 

Number of schools having 1 good furniture 47 47 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 4 ; col- 
ored, an average of 2 7 9 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 
1,266; colored, 804; total, 2,070; females— white, 1,097; 
colored, 584; total, 1,681) 3,751 3,741 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 
1,236; colored, 515; total, 1,751) 1,751 1,907 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 216; 
colored. 85; total, 301) 301 355 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 138 150 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sp'g Term. Sum'r Term. 

On roll i White . . . 1,819 2,( 97 2,004 1,836 

un ron ( Colored. . 289 1,132 1,116 556 

Av attend \ White " ' " *' 223 1 ' 299 i' 183 ^ m 

Av. attend, -j Colored> . 175 513 517 281 

1888. 1887.' 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 745 728 

2d " 480 505 

3d " 613 598 

4th " ' 542 564 

5th " 447 418 

6th " : 301 278 

" above 6th " 129 118 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 104; algebra, 131; philosophy, 41; 
drawing, 556; geometry, 16; physiology, 649; Latin, 22. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 4; district, 5 ; frame ; cost, $823.30; length, 40 ft. ; 
width, 24 ft., and vestibule, 14x7 ft.; height, 12 ft. ; square feet of 
black-board, 120; out-buildings, yes; fences, yes ; cost of furniture, 
old. 



136 



Annual Report of the 



KENT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



O 



CD o 

a © 

3 CD 



Name of Teacher. 



Annie Power 

( Henry Tonkin 

< Victorine Power.. 

( Ollie Price 

Jennie McWhorter 
S Nora C. Hayman. 

) Mary Lees 

Annie B. Wilson. . . 

( Thos. B. Long ) 

•j Nora Insley >• 

f Fannie Stuart ) 

Susan M. Casey 

Helen Power 

Chas. K. Morris 

Kate R. Moffett 

Anna M. Beall 

Fannie E. Wilson 

Mary E. Moore 

j H. L. Davies ) 

I M. N. Blackiston.. j" 

Josephine Harris 

Milton Melvin 

( J. M. H. Rowland. 1 

I Sadie Burgess j" 

Mary A. Stephens 

Etta Jones 

3 Mary Brown — 

„ j Marv E. Nowland. ) 
6 ( Emma F. Davis. . . j 

3 Georgia. Porter 

3, Sallie L. Chance 

8 Nellie R. Stephens.... 
3 Annie M. Crouch. . . . 
3 Mary E. B. Stephens. 

Mary E. Bo wen 

Elsie J. Stephens 

Maggie R. Fowler. . . 
f Wni.G. Fallowfield] 
I Jeannette Gooding 

I Nellie Walters 

-{ Lottie R. Spencer. 
Ella C. Thomas. . . 
Maggie P. Wroth . 

. Lizzie Roberts 

John F. Copper 



J 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



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99 


15 


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28 


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18 


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26 


15 


68 


98 




6 


24 


12 


12 


13 


11 


18 


40 


19 




14 


9 


18 


34 


35 


17 


21 


17 


27 


48 


30 


35 


55 


39 


11 


19 


12 


14 


21 


11 


44 


62 


38 


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56 
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34 
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33 
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63 

60 

25 
27 

80 

23 
34 
39 



25! 59 

15i 39 

15 28 

21 38 

20 31 



250 



326 



21 36 



State Board of Education. 



137 



KENT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year finding September 30, 1888. 



' 22 
A"! 



4 4.. 
14 



$22 00 
60 00 



76 25 
40 00 

58 75 

20 00 
27 50 
32 00 
20 00 
43 50 
18 70 
32 50 

32 70 

13 50 
20 00 

51 13 

15 01 
20 25 
17 25 

79 13 



8 74 
20 00 
18 50 
35 75 
20 00 
20 00 



179 72 



19 50 



cd 
ft 



Is 

d © 



$4 00; 
21 04 



$8 60 3 56i 

5 69! 90, 

28 73j 3 65| 

16 70 11 22 



2 85 
37 11 



12 50 
14 25 



16 11 

7 39 



9 32! 

8 06! 

9 70 
8 23 
2 05! 
4 42s 

13 48! 

1 55 



50 

97 

1 24 
5 40 
5 00 11 23= 



61 9S 1 
48 75 



27 10 
4*29 



24 75 



44 47 



1 15 

6 75 
1 75 
1 70 ! 
6 86' 

3 22[ 

4 68 



46 



5 70 3 60 



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o 

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4 00 
6 27 

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8 65 
28 57 
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14 72 



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eg £ 



20 

1,132 74 

394 00 
604 71 
372 96 

1,214 12 

358 16 
346 10 
400 00 
360 00 
400 00 
396 30 

371 80 

626 77 

358 16 
370 00 

600 14 

358 16 
318 11 
390 00 

643 67 

359 02 
394 07 

372 08 
387 12 
396 94 
364 64 
386 16 
380 22 



2,629 04 



396 30 



138 



Annual Report of the 



KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Contiuued. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



If 

o h 

O "0 

S .2 

S « 



Fall 
Term. 




Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



'O C2 
CD T3 

a 

03 CD 



O <3 



■- © 



O <3 




4 

5 
6 
7 

8 
9 

10 



Ethel L. Stewart 31 

Laura E. Watts 24 

Katie R.McKee 22 

Edith Richards | 15 

Emily Wallis ! 20 

( John V. Crosby... ) 

] Luella Kendall.... [\ 130 
( Annie W. Carvill. . ) 

Lillie D.Shaw ....... 48 

V. Belle Coleman ' 44 

Mary A. Peacock 39 

Thomas H. Topping. . 33 

Mary E. Price 1< 

J. Alfred Greenwood.! 13 

Caroline I. Smyth I 30 



20 43 27 

17 29 16 

12 25 10 

11 13 10 

14 28 .4 

87 155 99 



1819 



68 42 
50 31 
48 29 
16 
9 
9 



22 
26 
22 

19 38 

9 21 

8 15 
21 30 19 



39 27 31 
27 17l 24 
25 14 22 



13 

20 



150 63 

68! 38 
48 25 
47 21 
35i 15 
20 
13 
27 



13 
20 

139 

5G 
40 
33 
35 
15 

8 13i 
20 25 



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17! 
15 
9 



44 
30 
27 
15 



9 29 

94[ 172 

29 69 

25; 52 

151 51 

22, 45 



17 



25 
16 

35 



1223 2097 1299 2004 1183 1836 1239 2363 



State Board of Education. 



139 



KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



CD 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex 
penses. 


Furniture, black 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 

1 


Receipts from books. 






$7 51 
31 54 


$0 75 

3 73 

1 70 
98 

2 40 

5 29 

92 

2 97 
7 42 

4 66 
1 69 

3 70 

4 61 


$36 10 




$379 92 
396 00 
380 00 

354 53 
348 00 

1,060 60 

396 11 
393 92 
392 90 
400 00 

355 03 
358 16 
396 15 






$60 00 
23 35 
43 25 
18 45 









1 33 
















40 50 

61 15 

15 36 
52 31 
10 15 














$0 55 






19 15 

20 00 
23 05 
18 75 
18 75 
20 25 
27 00 
















75 
8 50 
4 30 
4 97 














13 64 

5 87 

6 33 




























1,309 38 


616 33 


232 05 


108 94 


16 90 

i 


22,052 01 









140 



Annual Report of the 



KENT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Ijg 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



a i Name of Teacher. 



Caroline M. Stirling. . 

Sarah T. Scott 

Oliver Dickerson 

J. Raymond Brown . 
James M Butler...... 

R. Jane Elbert ....... 

Amelia M. Rea 

Calor B. Norris 

J. R. Brown 

Dan'1 J. Pinkett 

Jacob L. Thompson. . 

Virginia White 

Mary Thomas 

Sarah C. Cook 

j Georgia A. Mitchel 
( George W. Brown. 

Theo. K. Bruce 

Clara H. Thomas. . . 
Elvira B. Robinson, 
Bertha E. Arey 



«* 2 
^§ 

© 

bo a 

p. o3 



O < 



53 © 
eg w 

TO 

60 g 
s3 © 

Fh +- 

a> 

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Spring Summer 
Term. 



55 



erm. 



59! 48 114 69 



3!) 



31 



112 



24 



33 27 

48 28 

22 8 

69| 27 

67 39 

59 26 



107 

25 
39 
44 
23 
64 
68 
58 



53 © 
© ^ 

6l C 



16 



03 



4* 



289 



24 



48 21 

45 18 

52 29 

56 20 

63 38 

177| 59 

77| 27 

75 28 

92 34 

35 15 



175 1132 



47 
40 
51 
57 
60 

196 

71 
58 
77 
31 



5131116 



d 

z 

77 
19 
26 



517 



36 



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151 

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556 



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19 



134 
25 
43 
50 
25 
76 
72 
70 



27 77 
15 58 
52 
62 
95 



281 



237 

96 
87 
93 
36 

1388 



State Board of Education. 141 
KENT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


! Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


1 ! 

j Receipts from books. 


1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
3 

4 

1 

2 
3 
4 

1 

2 
1 

2 
3 


1 
1 
1 

1 
1 

2 
2 
2 

2 

3 
3 
3 
3 

4 

4 

5 
5 
5 




$25 00 

20 00 
39 87 

21 75 
20 00 










$245 18 
111 35 
137 88 
.123 72 
98 88 
123 72 
123 72 
185 19 


























































16 72 
16 72 
18 80 




















20 00 






















28 03 











244 00 
240 09 
119 90 
123 72 
186 22 

331 12 

175 92 
250 00 
125 00 
122 45 






$14 35 













20 00 
20 00 
20 00 

50 00 

24 00 
40 05 
20 00 
40 25 




21 20 






























14 54 




10 72 


































































408 95 


28 89 




84 16 




3,068 06 













142 Annual Report of the 



KENT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public School Purposes for the Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $3,117 87 

State school tax 8,060 63 

State free school fund 1,601 17 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 15,666 80 

Amount of levy $17,000 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,438 16 

Oyster licenses — white r 662 15 

—colored 100 70 

Old bricks 4 00 



32,651 48 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $22,052 01 

Fuel 1,309 38 

Incidental expenses of schools 232 05 

Rent 51 50 

Books and stationery for indigent pupils 16 90 

Building school-houses 823 30 

Repairing school- houses 616 33 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 108 94 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 1,200 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 325 00 

Office expenses and account books 29 39 

Printing and advertising 90 67 

Paid to colored schools: 

Teachers 1 salaries 3,068 06 

Fuel 408 95 

Repairs 28 89 

Furniture 84 16 

Registers and reports 32 95 

Postage 28 20 

State associations 73 75 

Slating 20 41 

30,600 84 

Balance cash on hand 2,050 64 



$32,651 48 



KENT COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL S—Receip ts and Disburse- 
ments for the Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $276 47 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,438 16 

" County School Board for colored 

taxpayers.. 473 00 

Oyster licenses 100 70 



4,288 33 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,068 06 

Repairs 28 89 

Fuel 408 95 

Furniture 84 16 

Other purposes and supervision 350 00 

Balance cash on hand 348 27 

$4,288 33 



State Board of Education. 



143 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 80 ; 

rented, ; total 

(Frame, 88 ; log, 3 ; stone, 1) 92 
Number of male teachers — principals— (white, 38 ; col- 
ored, 13; total, 51) 51 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 30 ; 

colored, 11 ; total, 41) 41 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 4; 

total, 4) 4 

Total (white, 72 ; colored, 24 ; total, 96) 96 97 

Number of fenced lots. . . ; 7 7 

Number of schools having out-buildings 92 93 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards. ... 92 93 

Number of schools having good furniture 92 93 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 4 terms ; 

colored, 4 terms) 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (males and fe- 
males—white, 3,637; colored, 1,725) 5,362 5,350 

Number of pupils in average attendance 2,429 2,421 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age. 559 429 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner. ... 99 193 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Tex-m. Spring: Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 3,680 4,644 4,327 3,543 

Average attendance, 2,413 2,665 2,279 2,358 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 1,437 1,333 

" x 2d tl 557 648 

3d " 496 696 

4th u 467 726 

5th " 529 763 

6th u 208 376 

above Gth " 26 62 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 102 ; algebra, 81 ; philosophy, 
149 ; drawing, ; geometry, 16 ; physiology, 749 ; Latin, 0. 

School-Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of scho61, 6 ; district, 3 ; frame ; cost, $350 85 ; out-buildings, 
yes; fences, yes ; cost of furniture, $86.75. 

No. of school, 3; district, 3; frame; cost, $400.00; out-buildings, 
yes ; fences, yes. 

No. of school, 8 ; district, 13 ; frame ; cost, $800.00 ; ont-buildings, 
yes ; fences, yes. 

Two of these school-houses, viz., No. 3, E. D. 3, and No. 8, E. D. 
13, have been built during the fiscal year ending September 30, 1888, 
and partly paid for out of the receipts of that year, although the 
money levied for the purpose was not available until after October 
1, 1888. This will account for the apparent discrepancy in the 
statements. 



144 



Annual Report of the 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 15, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. ' Term. 



CD'C 
d 
> CO 



3 o 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



Annie R. Brown. . . 
John W. Benson... 
John W. Darbv, jr . . . 
Emest M. Holland.. . . 

Willis O. Rhodes 

Luther M. Watkins. . . 

Isaac E. Wacther 

Robt. I. Green 

William M. Pace 

P. A. Pearre 

Grace Darbv 

Charles W. Watts...-. 

Sallie Elgin 

James E. Phillipps... 

Florence Eagle 

\ N. M. Davis ) 

I A. P. Ayler, aes't. . \ 

{I. K. Newman 
Lucy Garrett, ass't 
Rose V. Griffith, " 
R. Dorsev Trundle.. 

Charles G. Petty I 

Blanche E. Braddock. 

Mary A. Waters 

Caleb N. Warfield .... 
Alice McCullough. . . . 

Alice T. Stabler 

Lorena L. Bennett . . . 
Wilson G. Johnson. . . 

John Small, jr 

Nellie Kelley I 

William Matthews . . . 
Thomas D. Darby, jr.j 

Evelyn D. Peter 

Sarah I. Sibley 

Florence Mullican 

William Grady j 

Robt. L. Hickerson. .. 
George B. Farquhar. .; 

Ida S. Dove 

Florence P. Davis 

Lavinia Brown 

Kate Braddock. 

j Ed. L. Amiss ) 

I AnnieM. Myers, as't i" 



50 
30 
22 
44 
42: 
46 ! 
45 
54 
56 
48 
19 
27 
33; 
30 
23 



27 53 

17 37 

1G 31 

31 47 

28j 39 

2G GO 

27 54 

34 70 

35 6G 
23 55 
16 20 
19 33 
27i 40; 
17! 44: 



•H 9 

tr. c 



24 51 

18! 34, 

15| 33* 

29 45 
26 35 
36! 63| 
B2 49 
37 68 
35 48 
25! 61 
15 20 
18! 30 

30 45 
20 39 



66 53 67 



43 
35 
20 
40 
25 
40 
49 
25 
33 
44 
30 
49 
34 
26 
20 
38- 
28| 
28 



30 44 

22 41 

13 23 

30| 44! 

16 32 

26 43 

30 58: 

17, 30: 

24 42 

30 40 

21 36! 
30 50 

22 37 

18 31 
13 22 
25, 44i 
21 31 

19 39' 



30 
22 
23 
20 



23 31 

14 27 
17 31j 

15 21 



21 31 

28j 44 

18 24 

23 37| 
16 33 
26! 47| 
42| 56! 
18 26 
26 44 

24 40' 

21 36 

22 31 
20i 34 1 
24 32 
13, 19! 

23 41 
20 ; 26 
20 ... . 
.. 39 
19! 27 
17| 28 
20! 28 
13 18 



be a 



04 

ft 

S 

5C 



29 46 

16 30 

9! 28! 

23 42 

20 38 
27 49 
22 32 
34 54 

21 37 

21 53 
13 20 
15 20 
34 44, 

22 31 



14 22 10 20 10 20 



50! 67 50 65 



138 96 140 96 146 85 131 



13 34 

27K 40 

17 23 
20 34, 

18 33 ! 
26, 36 
36, 47 

15 22 
23 31 
25 39 
22 34 
15! 28 

18 29> 

16 28 
8 13 

17 27 

19 21 



14 32 

15 21 
18| 26' 

16 25 
6 20 



28 50 

16 43 

15 37 

30 53 



92 



47 
68 
56 
82 
72 



30 78 

14 24 

10 34 

35! 50 

19 45 

12 29 

51 84 



165 



23 44 

33 50 

16 29 

20 45 

21 42 
25! 48 
37j 69 
16 36 
20 44 
32 55 
23 36 

16 51 
211 38 
27; 38 

8 22 

20 49 

17 33 



24 45 

16 33 

18! 34 

16 32 

15 34 



62 87| 50 84 48 77 63 104 



State Board of Education. 



145 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



03 
ft 

P3 



.9 a 



$9 00 
16 25 
9 50 
10 25 
18 00 

10 00 

22 52 
14 50 
13 02 

11 00 
11 00 1 
16 00 
21 75 1 

23 70 ; 
21 98 

49 50 



52 46 



$0 50 
4 78 
180 00 
83 62 
1 89 




6 00 

350 85 

5 80 




12 00 
7 00 
12 50i 
17 25! 
10 00 
22 38 1 
19 50 



11 06 
17 00 
14 25 
7 50 

28 12 



1 22 



4 25 

5 25 

4 75 



$3 92 
50 
53 
80 
1 05 



0^3 



z & 

u 





ft 



$0 75 
i 50 



75 
1 88 

5 44 

50 

3 25 



6 00 



10 55 

11 00 



86 75 
8 75 



2 20 
1 00 
10 00 



7 89 
500 



30 
75 
70 
67 
58 
!>7 



18 
20 
99 



5 30 



1 00 

2 00 



05 
08 
41 

85| 
43 1 
lOj 
06! 
25 1 



10 31 
3 95 
5 00 



45 

5 00 
3 45 

1 55 
40 

2 73 



45 
1 15 



4 95 

"io 



45 



4 15 



2 30 



CD 



$417 60 
321 60 
299 98 
432 48 
407 89 
451 56 
432 44 
475 01 

418 60 
417 40 

314 56 
340 70 
421 08 
389 88 

315 60 
538 28 
324 96 
550 75 
420 00 
420 00 
365 14 

419 07 
344 80 
365 28 
327 98 
401 60 
457 32 
321 60 
387 60 
370 20 
361 60 
373 391 
334 96 
330 70 
309 60 
381 60 
311 40 
208 00 
156 40 
327 60: 
344 60| 
318 32j 
294 48! 
541 85 
329 66 



$2 65 
7 12 

15 98 
18 84 

3 37 
18 09 
14 57 
25 62 
20 15 
17 47 

7 89 
29 99 
34 14 

17 23 
9 57 

29 87 

88 41 

18 12 

16 38 

8 59 
25 81 

17 03 



1 50 
3 90 

14 82 
28 55 
18 14 
24 84 
18 84 

3 45 
9 69 

15 98 
83 



1 85 
1 75 
18 11 
12 52 
5 37 
11 47 

31 62 



146 



Annual Report of the 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 15, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



ce o 

si 

s9 a> 



CO 



ce o 
M c 

S3 A, 



> S3 



! 00 CO 

V. -t- 

> =e 



>» . 

ce © 

^§ 

a; -r 
-t s 
ce o 

>. ce 
«1 



Mary E. Green 

Richard T. White, 
Agnes J. M attack. 

Emma R. Thomas 

Lillie Clagett 

Charles E. Higgins. . . 

Willie Beall 

E. E. Crockett 

Thomas Story 

Nettie M. Rice 

Louis B. Schol) 

James F. Byrne 

Emma D. Oxley 

Andrew Small 

John T. Baker 

Francis W. Watkins. 

J. F. Boyer 

Columbus W. Day . . . 

Emma V. Souder 

Louise C. Etchison . . 

Mary D. Hardy 

S. A. Layman 

Frank P. Clark 

Alice L. Gardiner 

Alfred Wilson 

Fannie L. Davis 

Rachel J. Scott 

Emma Prentiss 



22 
16 
22 
25 
22 
32 
25 
29 
33 
36 
47 
20 
21 



53 30 



56 
26 
51 
36 
39 
51 
42 
55 
52 
67 
72 
36 
39 
60 
61 
56 
79 
46 
68 
58 
39 
54 
33 
27 
21 



22 60 

15 24 

27! 42 

25 32 

18 37 

29 55 1 

30 52 

30 54 

31 53 



16 

12j 
17| 
28 



56 
24 

38, 
29 



37 



45 63 

25| 37, 

21 421 

82 58 

371 59! 

29 45 

39 77 

25 50 

32 64 
31 53 
19 42 

33 47 
13! 30 
19! 26 



12 34 

27| 45j 

19 1 39 

25 41 1 
29 41! 
Sot 50' 
35 65! 

19 24: 

20 311 

26 53 

27 51 ! 
23! 33 
281 44 




14! 23 

36| 221 38 

48' 30 1 45 

48 36' 38 



42 
38 
43 
28 
38 
26 
24 
20 
34 
37 



13 sa 
25 58 

25 68 
20| 45 
16 62 
23. 43 

26 62 
28 60 
30 75 
45 85 
16 38 
24 45 
38 67 
35 81 
20 60 

23 89 

24 60 
23 7& 
23 64 
15 47 
26 60 

6 40 

15 29 

14 26 
22 45 
20 50 



28 34 24 52 



1806 2986 1521 2522 1650 363" 



State Board of Education. 



147 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 



s . 



e8 



o 



$10 00 

8 55 
10 00 
12 00 
10 00: 
12 75 

15 00 
12 00 

21 90 
10 00 

22 00 
21 50 

20 25 
14 50 

17 55 

16 00 
7 00 

16 80 

9 69 

18 00 
18 00 
14 25 
16 00 
12 00 
12 75 

9 00 
12 00 

21 00 



12 70i 
2 00 



43 65! 
5 00! 
4 75 1 



$2 00 $4 44 

I 86 

75 

! 25 

I 1 25 

25 
50 
58 
50 
70 
60 
05 
23 
10 
33 

u; 

85 
30 
51 
70 
20 
62 
20 
80 
40 
50 
03 
40 



1 50 



1!) 
16 

80: 

15 
38 
75 



18 00 



3 50 
5 75 
39 50 



M 
o 

i-h GO 

P 



15 
75 



11 25 
126 25 





$1 70 


$2 00 
5 35 
17 00 


| 








5 26 


50 
25 
7 00 
16 73 
52 00 


4 05 
2 43 


2 43 


1 50 

2 00 
2 00 


3 75 
2 70 
1 28 

4 57 
75 


10 00 


35 





35 
5 00 



25 
58 



$423 42 
3i5 40 

385 60 
387 60 
350 89 
434 97 
384 30 
461 03 
464 60 

488 45 
473 06 
412 44 
359 05 
447 92 

489 49 j 

386 891 

490 20 
407 51 1 
426 60 
421 60! 
329 00! 
458 481 
350 49j 
300 90 
317 91 
400 10 
396 60 
383 11 



$27 42 
10 54 

22 46 

26 21 
18 93 
44 27 

23 33 

27 25 
18 25 
25 00 

25 27 
29 04 
15 74 

18 28 

26 26 
35 15 
34 41 
12 84 

27 60 

20 93 

6 00 
25 82 

7 55 
17 15 

9 30 

21 72 

19 16 
56 96 



1038 10 1019 18 126 97 412 9" 



110 41| 28,142 73j 1322 96 



148 



Annual Report of the 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Ms 



1 1 

2 1 

3 1 
1 2 



1 

a 

3 
1 
1 
2 
1 
2 
2 

3 5 
1 
2 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 



Name of Teacher. 



8 
9 

10 
210 
111 
111 



Hat tie Howard 

Susie McAbee 

Mary A. Thompson. 
Closed (building)... . 

A. J. Neverson 

Solomon N. Jones. . 

Mary E. Harrell 

Emma Levi 

John H. Penrose . . . 

S. N. Davis 

A. A. Davis 

M. E. Steuart 

Annie M. Powell 

Lula Dorsey 

J. W. Ricks 

L. McKenzie 

Lizzie Lee 

Annie E. Augustus. 
Louis W. Johnson.. 

Katie E. Smith 

8| Jos. T. Johnson 

R. Perry Budd 

Mary McAbee 

W. H. Ferguson 

Horace Sedgwick... 
Wm. E. Fletcher... . 

W. H. Proctor 

Jos. W. Day 

Elizabeth Evans 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter : Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



o *3 
d 03 

< 



c3 0) 
< 



52 34 



36 
98 
42 



os 



c3 o 
eg 



17 

42 
20 



■2 03 

CO u 

p 

03 
03 

«1 



14 

44 

23 



41! 79 
441 107 
47 77 
. . .1 



1002 



47 
72 
51 



61 
44 



31 58 
47 73 
92 86 
53 ... . 
94 

31 48 
35 73 
19 ... . 

. .. 24 

32 60 
19 38 



36 
56 
107 
75 
101 
52 
87 



27 
35 
38 
49 
20 
47 
21 
23 
31 
. .. 82 

21 50 

22 37 



25 39 

31 52 

85 92 

35 75 

55 85 

35 49 

39 70 

28 20 21 

33 22 31 



35 70 
18 39 
21 38 



642 1526 8591341 



15 40 
52 57 
60 74 



58 77 
34 36 
34 70 



29 42 
16 30 



a 

03 
U 
03 



44 
121 

43 



10 
89 
119 



94 
48 
78 



3 55 
33 63 
13 44 



1« 29 

33 27 

54 78 
39 48 

55 71 

34 34 
33 63 

18 1 

18 211 17 



37 52 33 
15 27 17 
21 38 25 



758 1021 



708 



38 
57 

126 
77 

131 
52 

118 
29 
35 



94 
57 
43 

1725 



State Board of Education. 



149 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$9 04 
10 00 



ft 

P5 



$35 94 



2 54 



CD CU 

S $ 
.3 ft 



$0 92 



2 25 



> 
o 

fH of 



CD 

fH ■+-> 


O 

<© . 
Eh 



$2 65! 
2 65 
2 65 



$112 90 
145 32 
114 88 



8 75 
15 00 
18 75 



1 64 

2 00 



3 65 
3 65 
3 65 



19 05 
10 00 
8 50 
8 00 



$2 65 
1 25 



35 
4 00 



3 65 
3 65 
3 65 
2 65 



6 75 
5 00 



3 00 



11 25 



3 65 
2 65 
2 65 



80 



9 35 
20 50 

12 00 
10 50 

13 50 
9 00 
9 75 
9 67 



8 75 
10 00 
12 00 



243 86 46 63 



95! 
45 
00 

25! 
33 



1 25 



3 65 



2 65 
2 65 



13 04 



15 15 77 10 



148 60 
178 00 
178 00 
96 00 
82 00 
148 60 
148 20 
78 56 
46 92 
178 00 
148 20 
30 00 
114 94 
148 20 
168 00 
170 23 
178 00 
148 20 
148 20 
129 00 

145 24 
36 00 

134 30 

146 42 
137 24 

3,638 15 



150 



Annual Report of the 



MONTGOMERY COtJNTt— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
merits for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 
30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

State school tax (white schools) $11,349 00 

State free school fund 2,594 06 

County school tax— . . cents on the §100 20,522 82 

Amount of levy $19,398 00 

Check No. 341 (never called for) 42 45 

Book sales from office 47 95 

Sales of books (to teachers) 1.612 78 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,588 48 

Disbursements. $40,757 54 

Balance due to Treasurer, September 30, 1888 $1,075 07 

Teachers 1 salaries 28,142 73 

Fuel 1,038 10 

Incidental expenses of schools 126 97 

Books and stationery 1,526 07 

Building school-houses 700 99 

Repairing school-houses 1,032 92 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 539 62 

Discount 50 45 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,439 24 

Per diem of School Commissioners 134 40 

Office expenses and account books 42 75 

Printing and advertising 61 25 

Paid to colored schools 4,110 57 

Annual insurance 78 30 

Freight on books 5 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

School District Libraries 60 00 

"Writing recording deeds, &c 22 95 

School-house lot, No. 3, E. D. 3 22 05 

Books returned 7 36 

Balance cash on hand 530 75 

$40,757 54 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 
Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $112 38 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,588 48 

Check No. 341 (never called for) 42 45 

Disbursements. $4,743 31 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,638 15 

Incidental expenses 13 04 

Repairs 46 63 

Fuel 243 86 

Paid for Lot No. 1, E. D. 2 56 00 

Books and stationery 77 10 

Furniture, &c 15 15 

Annual insurance 17 64 

Quarterly reports 3 00 

Balance cash on hand 632 74 

$4,743 31 

Two schools have been closed the past year for the purpose of 
saving money to erect two new school-houses. For this purpose 
there is now in hand appropriated $424.00, which, when paid, will 
leave a balance to the credit of the fund of $208.74. 



State Board of Education. 



151 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 
For School Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 71 ; 

total 71 70 

(Frame, 70; brick, 1 ; log, 0: stone, 0.) 
Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 80 77 

Number of male teachers — principals— (white, 19; 

colored, 8; total, 27) 27 27 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 38; 

colored, 18 ; total, 56) 56 51 

Number of female teachers— assistants — (white, 7 ; 

colored, 1 ; total, 8) 8 7 

Total (white, 64 ; colored, 27 ; total, 91) 91 85 

Number of fenced !ots 2 2 

Number of schools having out-buildings 71 70 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 72 70 

Number of schools having good furniture 69 69 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 4 ; col- 
ored, 4 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — Avhite, 

1,375; colored, 911; total, 2,286; females— white, 1,290; 

colored, 824; total, 2,114) 4,400 4,501 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 

1,302; colored, 590; total, 1,892) 1,892 1,931 

Number of puoils over 16 years of age (white, 19; 

colored, 12; total, 31) 31 61 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 

(white, 114; colored, 51 165 169 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sp'g Term. Sum'r Term. 



On roll 3,300 3,741 3,410 3,102 

Average attendance. . . 1,963 2,116 1,752 1,739 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 918 951 

2d kk 610 672 

3d " 613 633 

4th " 572 589 

5th " 384 367 

6th u : 200 203 

above 6th " 61 54 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 48; algebra, 114; philosophy, 66; 
drawing, 392; geometry, 46; physiology, 311; Latin, 32. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 4 ; district, 14 ; frame ; cost, $550.00 ; length, 32 ft. ; 
width, 24 ft.; height, 11 It.; square feet of black-board, 54; out- 
buildings, yes ; fences, no. 

No. of school, 4— built by County Commissioners ; district, 3 ; 
frame; cost, $600.00; length, 24 ft.; width, 18 ft.; height, 11 ft.; 
square feet of black-board, 54; out-buildings, yes; fences, no; cost 
of furniture, $130.96. 



152 



Annual Report of the 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Tear Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



id <x> 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



►» • 

:fi 0) 
OB « 

a- 

W) C ' 
> °3 



o 



E a> 
be c 

C3 0> 



txs 

O) £ 



a > 

o <j 



3! 3 
4! 3 



1 6| 

1 G 

2 6 



1 to 



I. Webster Slye 

Amanda Milstead . . . . 

Maggie G. Corbey 

Benj. C. Pritchard 

\ Lewis Ford \ 

\ Louise Gray, ass't. j 

Anthony L. Roy 

Lora H. Gunn 

Alice Harper 

Mamie Perrie 

Elbert Dent 

Rosalie Ogle 

Rosa Ryon 

Georgie M. Westcott . 
Nettie G. Schaaff 

Stella Tippett 

Jane H. Latimer 

Roger Manning 

Henrv S Williams . . . 

Geo. B. Dent 

Jennie Stewart 

Harrie V. Pyles 

RoVt W. Hunter, jr. . 

Sam. B. Scott 

Harrie V. Pyles 

j Lulu Pumphrey.. . \ 
\ Maggie Marden,as't ) 
j S. Ellen Bryan.... / 
I Bettie Davis, ass't. j - 

Wm. H. T.Chew 

Duke Bond 

Otis M. Linthicum 

Estelle Jones 

Rosa L. Duckett 

Mary J. Marriott 

Fannie B. Briscoe 

Isabel Haslup 

Ida B. Orme 

Grace M. Rude 

Mary A. Jackson 

f Prof.H.C.Schooley 
j Mag'ieEdmonston, 
-{ Alice Haslup, 
| Bessie B. Catup, 
^ assistants J 



32 



14 42j 171 42 



24 



26, 16 55 24 37 23 
36! 20 40 20 32 18 



39 20 
36 23 
27 13 



64 39 60 38 64 35 57 



41 22 

81 50 

56| 37 

34 28 
50 36 
19 15| 

35 21 
22 17 
46 24 
30 16 
44 25 
49 24 
32 20 



31 18 

80| 50, 

48j 32 1 

34i 30 



4G 

88 

81 

59 
48 

58| 

49; 36| 50| 
451 



37| 
18 
24 
15 
31 
16 
30 
29 
23 



31 13 

67l 50 

45| 26 

35 24! 

55 30! 



18 
10 
25 
11 



47. 23 ; 
49; 20 1 



23 37 
13 27 



50| 26 



91 61 



37 28|. 42 
82, 40 67 



88! 
67! 



60 80 
46 53 



31 23 

49 36 

41 26 

25 16 

31 22 

42| 24 

45 29 



244 



174 



230 



35 62 

26| 45 

28| 42| 

36; 59 ( 

29 41, 

21 33| 
20 28 
22; 38| 

22 34 



154 232 



28 58 

20 42 

29; 37 

33 46 



19 
14 



13 25 
141 41 
19 33 



154 



221 



241 15 



12 



35 
24 
231 66 
24 52 
18 
15 
26 
20 



155 



State Board of Education. 



153 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



It 



c3 



$5 oo 

20 00 
24 00 

24 25 

19 25 
27 98 

19 35 
18 70 
18 42 

20 25 
23 25 

21 25 

22 25 

23 75 
18 00 
16 00 



$36 00 
3 00 



2 82 
14 16 



66 28 



5 29 
72 10 



4 82 
10 00 



a ft 



$4 63 
1 30 
7 

28 20 



32 31 
12 14 

3 20 
85 

11 47 
9 84 
9 

5 05 
2 80 
7 51 

4 99 



M 

C5 

► 

o 



$104 80 



130 96 



12 45 
2 78 



9 25 
24 10 



9 

0Q 



$403 50 
388 05 
396 00 

950 00 

391 25 
450 00 
443 75 
430 00 
450 00 
330 97 
401 25 
382 50 
419 73 
380 00 

435 00 

436 25 



18 95 
12 50 



1 00 



2 55 
50 



401 75 
340 88 



20 00 
17 50 



1 40 
651 



503 13 
41 7 45 



800 00 




800 00 




437 50 




484 77 


10 45 


446 25 


6 77 


428 75 


1 95 


500 00 


7 80 


430 00 


23 54 


393 75 


12 05 


387 80 


8 80 


417 50 


4 92 


422 50 


8 83 


2,100 00 





18 70 

20 00 
14 50 



61 99 



1 25 



12 13 



23 65 
7 58 



1 10 



16 65 
20 50 
13 50 
20 00 
12 75 

15 00 
26 75 

16 00 
15 00 



90 80 



1 00 



3 00 
159 15 
25 85 
93 



5 00 
4 75 

7 00 
14 21 

8 01 

6 84 
6 62 

3 72 

4 28 



11 0l»l. 



5 35 



511 55 101 38 



51 83 



15 



154 



Annual Report of the 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

r 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Engenia Rial I 

Sue M. Young 

Wm. C. Teppett 

Seanna Smallwood . . . 

Ida J. Latimer 

j Clara C. Gibbons. . \ 
1 Belle R.Marlow,as. j" 

Lucy E. Lanhan 

Edna J. Tolson 

Tas. A. Jacob 

Hattie F. Ryland 

Otis M. Linthicum . . . 
Henry T. Harrison. . . 

Wm.'S. Hill 

Mary H. Eversfield . . . 
Laura Dent 



s3 a- 

< 



Winter 
Term. 



I V 
s3 



Spring Summer 
Terra. Term. 



o 1 J 3 © 



> 



~ © 

-I 

© rz 

eg © 

© 



eg 
© rr 



38 


29 


48 


42 


30 


49 


26 


16 


30 


43 


29 


41 


35 


30 


25 


72 


51 


72 


48 


30 


43 


32 


21 


28 


26 


18 


30 


17 


10 


18 


27 


17 








34 


15 


9 


20 


39 


31 


42 


28 


21 


30 


2119 


1377 


2261 



24 47 

17' 26 



25 18 12 



24 35 

12 26 

29 50 

29 29 



2108 



26 


44 


28 


53 


29 


45 


28 


53 


17 


27 


18 


35 


27 


43 


27 


51 








35 


8 r 

36 


64 


28 


83 


23 


45 


30 


54 


12 


20 


16 


30 


14 


21 


12 


39 


10 


15 


10 


20 


23 


30 


12 


35 


12 


28 


13 


29 


34 


47 


32 


59 


17 


31 


2li 


30 



1198 1994 121812665 

! I 



State Board of Education. 



155 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



08 



210 
lllj 
2;11 
3:il 
411 

112; 

1113, 
213 



$16 63 
15 00 
15 00 

17 50 

19 36 

22 50 

20 19 

18 00 
20 62 
12 00 



$16 43 
4 00 



83 

|s 

r o d 



6 00 
2 00 

2 90 



11 00 



75 



$3 10 
6 97 

1 70 

4 98 

10 25 

11 15 

6 30 

2 39 

5 35 

3 50 



M 

o 

ee • 
,Q 03 
> 
o 



?5 



r 03 

>h is 

03 

o 

S3 

03 

Eh 



$13 05 



4 00 



-1-3 

'03 

o 

03 



$446 25 


$28 78 


448 75 


10 55 


387 50 




447 40 




295 00 


24 74 


785 00 




445 00 


402 50 


4 25 


378 75 


6 87 


351 25 


1 97 


353 20 


13 24 


358 75 


19 81 


450 00 




417 50 




22,767 13 


306 14 


• 



20 00 

10 00 

11 62 
13 00 



1 00 



922 22 



1,032 27 



4 25 
11 84 

7 44 
17 00 



453 88 



370 32 



156 



Annual Report of the 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



*3 




o 
A 


+- 

o 



0Q 






•— 


«H 

o 


>9 




a 


2 

2 


ctio: 







5. 


s 


1 
1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


o 

SS 


3 


Q 
o 


3 


3 


3 


1 


4 


2 
1 


4 


2 


! 


1 


6 


1 


6 




I 


2 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 


2 


8 


1 


9 


2 


9 


1 10 


210 


•1 11 


2 


11 


3 11 


3 11 


1 12 


1 13 


213 


1 14 



Name of Teacher. 



F. Rebecca Norton 



Sarah F. Martin 

Jas. R. L. Diggs 

j Mamie Thomas 

I MarieThomas,ass't 



Ella E. Lucas 



Wm. H. Stewart 

Emma V. Beckwith. 
Jas. H. Fountain. . . . 



Fall 
Term. 



49 
71 
106 
40 
31 



108 
34 



^ 3 

cc" 
CP T3 

CO CP 

> ce 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



CO CP 

- - 

CP 

> cc 

<5 



= 

o 



CO 

eo cp 
f- 

CP -t- 

> s3 



o 



^3 

eo 

CP 
CP 

► CO 

<1 



Pa 

s 



30 55| 23 46 
49 73 49 61 



34 96 
27 53 
18 61 



39 127 
19' 38 



29 

40 10: 



65 31 



51 29 
64 24 



59 97 
32 58 
25 ... . 
68 

90 

36 
30 
12 



47 



66 36 



94 



58 



30 

011 27 
36 19 
31! 14 



541 26 

32 19 

44 35j 

55 23 



1181 5861480 699 1302 



64 
28 

411 
62 



18 46 

33 56 

37 85 

38 49 



26 7(3 

21 1 94 

20 34 
24 25 
4.... 



14 26 

16 49 

55 69 

23 51 



34 32 

28 40 

29 ! 62 

8 30 



18 41 
30 47 



20 52 

27 75 

46 115 

26 56 



24 76 

38 159 

19 68 

16 55 

... 48 



9 45 

16 77 

52 111 

16 72 



20 
14 
37 



70 
84 



14 51 

131 18 10 26 

15 45 20 84 

13 22 2 30 



. I 33 18 33 
>8 44 11 77 
9 34 17: 41 



27 55 

221 73 



554 IIO81 521 1735 



State Board of Education. 



157 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



9 
110 
210 
11 
211 
311 
311 
112 
13 
213 
114 



CP 



CP CP 

2 © 
.S 1 



o 

CP m 



si 



9 

_ >» 
CP 

CP 

A 

o 

ee 

CP 

EH 





$10 00 
21 50 
35 75 




$30 00 


$7 71 

1 80 
13 82 

2 67 







$250 00 $3 60 
231 25 














213 75 
250 00 






15 00 


20 50 


$42 25 




9 77 









16 00 

26 75 

15 40 
24 00 
12 00 


30 00 
14 50 


2 07 

86 

7 05 
60 

3 90 






208 55 










298 75 


3 92 




5 00 






250 00 1 6 78 








150 00 
234 75 


9 00 




6 00 
















12 00 
12 00 
10 00 
4 75 




1 35 
1 55 
1 95 
75 






250 00 
250 00 
250 00 


4 49 
2 56 
1 40 




2 25 
5 00 
20 00 


37 50 














225 00 












27 12 
16 25 
14 50 




5 26 
4 70 
3 35 
9 30 
2 83 
2 25 
1 25 






243 75 
231 25 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 







5 00 










1 50 










4 00 




3 37 




10 89 
12 00 
12 00 














6 12 




16 00 

















10 00 
36 00 
20 00 
12 00 
9 00 




2 14 
17 75 

85 

3 20 
9 07 






1fifi 95 1 5ft 






16 00 





250 00 
242 50 
250 00 
250 on 















5 25 
4 00 


15 55 










14. 66 







1 ! 




394 91 


162 50 


108 03 


117 80 




5,945 80 67 25 







c 



158 



Annual Report of the 



PRINCE GEORGE GOV STY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements for Public School Purposes for the Year Eliding 
September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $1,047 19 

State school tax 12,706 53 

State free school fund 1,676 59 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax 12,000 00 

Amount of levy $12,000 

Book fees 373 39 

State appropriation to colored schools 6,654 24 

School Commissioners 1 75 

Appropriation bv County Commissioners 1,208 51 

Borrowed, current expenses 8,298 64 



Disbursements. $44,366 84 

Teachers' salaries $22,767 13 

Fuel 922 22 

Incidental expenses of schools , 453 88 

Books and stationery 328 76 

Building school-houses 525 00 

Repairing school-houses 1,032 27 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 370 32 

High schools or academies 500 00 

Interest 225 03 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner.. 1,198 22 

Per diem of school commissioners 190 00 

Office expenses and account books 39 58 

Printing and advertising 347 50 

Paid to colored schools 6,974 55 

Attorney's fee 20 00 

Survey school lot 5 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

On money borrowed 7,098 18 

Balance cash on hand (white, $1,095.07 ; colored, 

$264.13) 1,359 20 

$44,366 84 



PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts 
and Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $515 44 

Amount received from State Treasurer 6,654 24 

" County School Board 175 

Sale of books 67 25 



Disbursements. $7,238 68 

Paid for teachers' salaries 5,945 80 

Incidental expenses 108 03 

Repairs 162 50 

Fuel 394 91 

Furniture 117 80 

Books and stationery 158 01 

Other purposes 87 50 

Balance cash on hand 264 13 

$7,233 68 



State Board of Education. 



159 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 

1888. J 887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 57 ; 

rented, ; total 57 57 

(Frame, 44 ; brick, 6 ; Colored, 7.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 17 ; 

colored, 9; total, 26) 26 

Number of female teachers — principals— (white, 33 ; 

colored, 7 ; total, 40) 40 

Number of male teachers — assistants — (white 2 ; col- 
ored, 0; total, 2) 2 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 8 ; 

colored, ; total, 8) 8 

Total (white, 60 ; colored, 16 ; total, 76) 76 

Number of fenced lots 22 22 

Number of schools having out-buildings 57 57 

Number of schools having sufficient black boards 57 57 

Number of schools having good furniture 57 57 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 9 months ; 

colored, 7 months 

Number of different pupils for the year (white — 
males, 1,653; females, 1,417; total, 3,070; colored- 
males, 692 ; females. 469 ; total, 1,161 ; total, 4,231). . . 4,231 
Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 1,310 ; 

colored, 388 ; total, 1,698) 1,698 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 159 

Number of Pupils. 

"Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 
nri \ w. 2,104 w. 2,226 w. 2,444 w. 1,991 

Uni011 } e. 579 c. 893 c. 721 

Av v e attpndanoe J w - ^ m w - ^ 371 w - ^ 319 w - ^ 

A\ ge attendance -j Q 33g c 4g9 e $m 

Number of pupils in — 1888. 

1st grade, December 1st w. 418 c. 308 726 

2d 44 lk 325 101 426 

3d u " 429 121 550 

4th 44 " 329 35 364 

5th 41 " 333 13 346 

6th " " 192 1 193 

above 6th 44 78 78 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 90; algebra, 178; philosophy, 
154 ; drawing, ; geometry, 32 ; physiology, 376 ; Latin, 42. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged Durixg the Tear— No. 
of school, 1 (colored) ; district, 2 ; cost. 1515.00 ; frame ; length, 30 ft. ; 
width, 24 ft. ; height, 12 ft., posts; square feet of blackboard, 24; 
out buildings, yes ; .fences, no. 



160 



Annual Report of the 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



9 

10 
11 



Thos.B. Johns, prin ) 
Carrie B. Roe, ass't S" 

James R. Dill 

Etta Rash 

Wm. J. Boyer 

A. Levenia Stevens. . . 

j J. B. Hazell, prin.. } 

I W. O. Thomas,ass't j 

E. L. Marvel 

Jennie Booker 

James Roe 

M. V. Cox 

W. S. Bittle 

S.P.Townshen^p'l 
M. C. Hurlock. ass't 

j J. W. Gibson, prin. / 

( Jennie Crane, ass't j" 

Sallie A. Gillespie. . . . 

Sarah W. Bo w en 

Katie V. Friel 

Lillian V. Bowen 

Alfred Tucker 

W. B. Downes 

Nannie Downes 

A. G. Harley, jr 

Mina Bailey 

A. B. Rothwell 

A. G. Harley, sr 

M. E. Waters prin. ) 
Hattie Foreman, 1 a > 
Jen'e Chambers, 2 a ) 

Nannie Price 



M. E.Thompson, p'l ) 
t. f 



} Katie Denny, ass 
Mamie Ringgold.. 
Minnie Benton.. . . 
Fannie Stevens. . . 
John O. Phillips.. 
Maggie McAuliffe. 
Julia V. Downes.. 

E. Y. Kent 

Claudia Coursey. . 

Cecilia Bryan 

R. A. Rowlenson.. 
N. B. Blount 



Fall Winter i Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 




cd a> 

z £ 



04! 32; 84| 57 

40 14 43 22 

25 18 34 18 

35 25 35 24 



135 
34 



128 



16 48 20 



71 50 

43 21 
28 15 



52 29 57 32 

43 17 48! 32 

44 28! 45 33 



101 



121 



21 
25 
20 

29 19 
33 14 
14 61 

30 14 
46! 3* 
20 14 
10 9 
46 41 



V. 



87 

13 

28 

41 22 
35 19 



104 



120 94 



15 
51 

10; 5! 

30 15 

17 11 

45 23 



15 12 
37 
10 



32 49 



25 
15 

44, 

19 9 

11! 7 
37 24 



17 

29 
16 
45 

16 31 
9 20 
28 43 



>> . 

c 3 

tlDO ~ 
<£ <v : o 



88 

42 
35 
34 
45 

68 

37 
31 
.-,1 
47 
44 

77 60 70 41 77 



128 
25 



45 
49 
41 

34 16! 44 
29 17 31 
29 14 34 
51 1 40j 53 
85 j in 
28 13' 22 
56 46 62 



136 



1!) 



57 



16 
12 
37 
35 52 



* s 

ZL p 

IN 



56 

12 
13 

22 
24 

48 

16 
Id 

28 
24 
23 

51 

94 

13 

24 

20! 

16| 30 
20 25 
151 21 



36 1 23 
11 
42 



57 33 

181 10 
33 : 17 



16 
10 
24 
18 
11 
28 

8 

7 

19 51 29 
34 -56 31 



21 1 8 

55 24: 

301 14 

23 14 

53 33; 

17 11 

13^ 7i 



63 38 



24| 10 
34 2l! 



72 

62 

32 24 41 

36 24( 65 

59l 44 81 

25 12 47 

261 14i 32 

38 25! 68 

35 21 50 

33 19 61 



122 

18 
35 
37 



15 30 
30 47 



50 

73 157 

12 53 

20j 51 

22 66 

191 53 

16' 57 

9 37 

14 46 

34! 74 

34] 18; 41 

15 8 36 

44 38 70 



132 

18 

55 

13 
30 
18 
49 

27 15 
19 11 
31 
10 
7 



46 
18 
10 

35 23 



102 

11 

37 
5 

17 38 
12, 25 
62 
35 
26 
57 
34 
15 
59 



31 



50, 30 71 



State Board of Education. 161 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$35 86 

15 00 
13 15 
26 66 

25 80 

46 42 

24 00 
13 88 
21 00 
24 00 

23 19 

34 93 

49 00 

19 25 

20 63 
15 00 
12 00 

24 00 
19 25 

26 63 



17 50 
20 00 
59 00 

119 25 

50 38 
75 50 

19 05 

18 78 

20 05 
40 50 
44 25 
20 00 

19 05 
7 14 

34 00 
28 40 
25 85 



4 
o 



la 



$4 85 $13 83 



2 00 
60*80 



25 



10 00 
66 00 

9 50 

3 15 
9 20 



9 85 
69 
1 36 



95 00 



19 72 

58 75 

1 95 
69 37 



38 
2*23 



9 78 
1 85 
15 72 

8 10 

20 09 

6 33 

9 45 
35 05 

7 79 
12 42 

18 24 

43 49 

7 62 
10 03 
10 22 

9 32 

5 70 
7 65 
7 45; 

31 09 
14 04 

6 60 
12 60 



11 60: 
11 27i 
10 83 

10 85 
1 82 

4 00 14 52 

! 6 92 

8 63 

11 88 
6 45 
8 53 



81 85 



> 



$15 00 
30 



63 07 



41 15 



1 75 
22 80 



131 67i 219 75 

14 20j 6 30 

15 48 



12 35 



$0 31 



59 



1 24 



4 40 
13 34 



1 37 
1 00 
10 15 
1 42 



39 58 
20 02 



1 65 
8*54 



30 



CO 

CD 

P-H © 

c3 ►>> 

CO 

CD 

e5 

CD 

A 

o 
eg 

CP 



00: $18 



360 00 
360 00: 
360 00 
360 00 

810 00. 

360 00 ! 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 

810 00 
810 00 



360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
356 30! 
358 15 
450 00 
360 00 
360 00 
720 00 

1,260 Ooj 

360 OOj 

810 OOj 

358 15 
360 00 
358 15' 
360 00; 
360 00 
360 00 ; 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 
360 00 



162 



Annual Report of the 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



E. L. Thomas, prin 
Willie Hesse, ass't. 
5 M. E. Feddeinan 

5 B. R. HarJey 

6 Maggie A. Alberger. 

6 Kate P. Downes 

6| M. A. Diggins 

6| James T. Anthony.. 



Laura Smith 

Bessie Reed , 

Dora Powell 

j M. J. Glanding, p'l 
1 Gussie Godwin,as't 
Geo. M. Vansant — 
E. A. Phoebus 



Fall 
Term. 



2104 



13 s 
co 

co cp 
u += 
cp -H> 
p> CO 



Winter 
Term. 



CPH3 
CO CP 

CP += 
> 7t 

< 



Spring 
Term. 



87 

16 

37 
22 
52 
31| 19 
42 22 
48i 29 
39 26 
25 10 



87 

80 
111 28 



1307 2226 



1371 



'3 ® 
CO o 

co 
cp'U 

CO CP 
CP 

> CO 



Summer 
Term. 



93 

15 
43 
31 
71 
53 
48 
51 
45 
27 

89 

102 
25 



2444 



1319 



"3 ® 
cc o 

CO 
CP 13 

CP -+-? 
> CO 



a 

o 



1991 1244 



95 

33 
58 
49 
83 
83 
56 
59 
48 
43 

104 

126 
36 

3070 



State Board of Education, 



163 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
Expenses for the Fiscal Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 



$26 50 

20 71 
7 66 
20 92 

19 77 
32 95 

20 50 

20 75 
19 25 
19 00 

21 75 

25 25 
10 00 



1,373 36 



ft 



q3 



S3 GO 

o> a> 

^3 as 

.S ft 



$0 50 

3 20' 



27 29 

28 83 



33 66 



3 03 



Other 


$25 


14 


10 


55 


9 


70 


12 


20 


32 


31 


7 


10 


12 


10 


19 


91 


5 


30 


6 


00 


28 


47 


23 


65 


7 


65 



607 41 



789 19 



M 
o 

w . 

> 
o 

ft 



$30 00 



2 50 



47 55 



$4 03 

30 
4 07 



4 93 
8 14 



2 01 
5 84 



462 52 144 83 



CO 

IS +=■ 
Eh 



$712 


60 


$30 97 


360 


00 


8 65 


358 


13 




360 


00 


12 14 


360 


on 


34 24 


360 


00 


24 09 


360 


00 


28 23 


360 


00 


26 03 


360 


00 


48 20 


356 


30 


5 01 


807 


G9 


32 76 


450 


00 


29 32 


360 


00 


1 62 


22,835 


4*3 


1,091 75 



164 



Annual Report of the 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending May 21, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall ; Winter 
Term. Term. 



ec O 

"° I 

is 

> co 

«5 



3 oi 
co O 

c3 

CO <v 
t-> ■+-> 

<D -+-> 

> co 

<1 



Spring 
Term. 



>> . 

:c o 

ec <d 

f> CO 



Summer 
Term. 



8 
o 



>» . 

S3 o> 
so © 

^§ 
co © 

- +3 

f> co 
«3 



L. E. H. Webb 

Mary A. Dickerson. 
Helen M. Burrell. . . 

E. J. Emory 

John P. Forrester. . 

Sadie Cook 

Chas. B. Wilson. . . . 

Abram L. Green 

W. T. Hemsley 

Maggie F. Potter. . . 

L. J. R. Stewart 

Jas. S. Hazleton. . . . 
Chas. E. Hemsley.. . 
E. O. O. Saunders . . 
Laura V. Rochester. 
Geo. H. Lee 



31 
16 
20 
15 
31 
28 
17 ; 
23 
20 
13 
29 
21 
16i 
11 
15| 
20 



579 



338 893 



499 



721 



326 



♦School No. 2, district No. 2, no school bill for 1887. 



State Board of Education. 



165 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$10 00 
10 00 
9 50 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
20 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
12 00 

7 00 
10 00 

8 65 



c3 



$18 00 
20 00 



+3 
C QQ 

2 ® 

.a & 



5 

« . 

JO 00 
h QQ 

d 



$0 10 
20 



2 00 



200 00 



2 55 
48 75 



4 00 
25 15 
515 00 



177 15i 833 45 



10 



3 70 



$70 50 
15 31 



12 00 



27 00 



124 81 



$3 76 



3 76 



03 
EH 



$200 


00 


$5 21 


200 


00 


5 26 


188 


50 


5 18 


200 


00 


16 10 


195 


24 


47 18 


200 


00 


10 91 


200 


00 


6 91 


200 


00 


11 05 


197 


72 


17 69 


198 


86 


8 73 


200 


00 


14 26 


200 


00 


8 20 


193 


10 


9 59 


200 


00 


8 77 


196 


58 


26 38 


197 


50 


15 23 



3,167 50 



*School No. 2, district No. 2, no school bill for 1887. 



166 



Annual Report of the 



<QUEEN ANNE COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending Sep- 
tember 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $2,130 26 

State school tax 8,959 62 

State free-school fund 1,787 53 

State donations 1,000 00 

County school tax—. . cents on the $100 19,834 89 

Amount of levy $20,500 

Interest on investments 1,273 00 

Sales of books 1,425 13 

County school tax on arrears 478 34 

•Clerk of court— oyster licenses 659 30 

Equivalent State and County tax 175 31 

Caroline County joint school 360 00 

Sale of lot 26 00 

$38,109 38 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $22,835 47 

Fuel 1,373 36 

Incidental expenses of schools 789 19 

Books and stationery 1,803 90 

Building school-houses 1,545 58 

Repairing school-houses 607 41 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 462 52 

National and State associations 128 26 

Note 2,000 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 238 80 

Printing and advertising 105 75 

Miscellaneous account: 

Insurance on building $17 31 

Administering oath to S. Conim'rs 50 

Acknowledging deed for school lot 2 70 

Freight and hauling books 11 99 

Drawing deed 10 00 

Blank teachers' oaths 80 

Travelling and office expenses 40 95 

Survey of school lots 24 00 

Postage stamps and postal cards 20 00 

Papering, painting and refurnishing 

Commissioners' room 77 50 

205 75 

Balance cash on hand 5,013 39 

$38,109 38 



State Board of Education. 



167 



QUEEN ANNE COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS-ieece^- mid 
Disbursements for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $1,144 70 

Amount received from State Treasurer $3,647 28 

" County School Board 200 00 

" oyster license 198 55 



$5,190 53 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $3,167 50 

Incidental expenses 3 70 

Building and repairs 833 45 

Fuel 177 15 

Furniture, etc 128 57 

Books and Stationery 50 00 

Other purposes ; supervision 300 00 

Balance cash on hand 530 16 

$5,190 53 



168 Annual Report of the 

SOMERSET COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For School Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses 74 72 

(Frame, 74; brick, 0; log, 0: stone, 0.) 
Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 14 ; 

colored, 10; total, 24) 24 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 38; 

colored, 12 ; total, 50) 50 

Number of male teachers— assistants — (white, 2 ; col- 
ored, 0; total, 2) 2 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 18 ; 

colored, 1 ; total, 19) 19 

Total (white, 72 ; colored, 23 ; total, 95) 95 94 

Number of schools having out-buildings 39 35 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 68 68 

Number of schools having good furniture 64 64 

Number of terms schools were open (white, 3 1-5 ; col- • 

ored, 3 3 1-5 

Number of different pupils for the year (males— white, 

1,535; colored, 732; total, 2,267; females— white, 1,528; 

colored, 675; total, 2,203) 4,470 4,461 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 

1,497; colored, 633; total, 2,130) 2,130 2,149 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age 195 162 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 126 113 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sp'g Term. Sum'r Term. 



On roll 3,796 3,960 3,673 1,590 

Average attendance... 2,381 2.515 1,858 1,135 

4 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 1,101 1,118 

2d " 527 584 

3d " 611 607 

4th " 633 585 

5th " 402 438 

6th " :.... 298 327 

" above 6th " 173 140 



Number of pupils, in book-keeping, 23; algebra, 137; philosophy, 44; 
drawing, 0; geometry, 65; physiology, 612; Latin, 58. 



State Board of Education. 



109 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

















• 








| Number of school 


District. 


Brick or Frame. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of bla< 
board. 


Out-buildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furniture. 


3 


i 


Frame .... 


$255 00 
265 00 
105 00 


22 ft. 
24 14 


20 ft. 
20 " 


10 ft 




Yes 


No 




8 


3 


u 


10 " 






2 


11 


a 












1 











16 



170 



Annual Report of the 



SOMERSET COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Jos. S. Crockett 

Hennie Brittinghaui. . 

Emily C. Dixon 

Carrie M. Crisfield. . . . 

Sarah P. Porter 

Carrie B. Bounds 

Addie H. Bell 

Jerome T. Hayman. . . 

Chaille Waller 

Helen E. Porter 

Eunice Wooster 

Emma W. Somers 

Minnie J. Wallace 

Thornton Hall 

Jas. P. Miner 

Addie O. Tilghman. . . 

Venie G. Hearn 

Mollie E. Brittinghaui 

Lizzie Long 

Lizzie Milbourne 

Annie L. Furness 

E. Katherine Bell 

Florence Hall 

Lida Coulbourne 

Alice K. Tull 

Emma H. Coulbourne. 

Lily H. Ruark 

Mary A. Robertson. . . 

Sallie Tilghman 

Sarah Conner 

Mollie B. Lankford. . . 

Lola E. Gibbons 

Marietta Pritchett 

Wm. H. Groscup 

Mollie L. Waller 

Beulah B. Pollitt 

John H. Beauchamp 

Wm. W. Fisher 

Sallie J. Davy 

Melissa C. Ford 

Annie E. Miles 

John J. Simpson 

Susie E. Waters 

Eva L. Ford 

R. K. Wimbrough. . . . 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



si 



O 

u 

S3 

Z 



163 



60 



34 
31 
147 



19 
20 
33 
315 



115 14" 



a o 
»o d 

53 , 

be p 

a) 
< 



115 



19 32 

20 35 
20 40 
20 32 
26 
13 
20 
76 



25 
20 
114 



11 
14 

22 
224 



58 



28 



29 
28 
140 



19 

29 
30 
274 



10 
19 
20 
187 



>> . 

33 <V 
U ■+-> 
0/ -H> 

< 



p © 

■°a 

a>d 

33 <D 

® "2 

> 03 
< 



14? 90 104 77 



35 19 
32 18 
40 35 



77 



31 



26 13 
72 :J7 



16 


7 


34 


14 


52 


20 


29 


16 


40 


15 


ail 


7 


26 


15 


30 


16 


25 


12 


17 


10 


44 


18 


24 


14 


29' 


14 


25| 


13 


55 


23 


71 


42 


30; 


19 


25 


13 


till 


85 



14 9 
28! 14 
31 16 
251 138 



54 



10 19 

12 30 

14 34 

145 1 118 353 



State Board of Education. 171 
SOMERSET COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Number of school. 1 


I Election, district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


1 


1 




I 




$12 60 


$1,867 20 










! 














. .... ! 


















.... 1 




2 
3 
4 
5 
6 

7 

8 
1 


1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
I 

1 

2 




$10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 

9 62 
12 62 

OA OA 

20 9U 




$0 50 




$3 711 233 60 

3 9fi 9,29. fiO 






$16 50 
20 87 








5 80 
80 


' $8 50 




233 60 








232 03 
266 60 
266 oO 

233 60 
552 28 


















1 45 
1 06 
8 65 




1 71 


















1 52 












9 


Q 




1 Q OA 
18 20 


15 00 


3 83 


8 00 


3 36 










1 

JL 

2 


o 

3 




10 00 

01 A A 

21 00 




1 15 

7 1 fi 






233 60 
553 60 










96 













4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
1 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 


9 
O 

3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 




ft OP ii 
o 

10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
12 25 

8 30 
10 00 

6 50 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
20 00 




63 
2 45 


7 00 




233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 

232 28 

233 60 
226 97 

232 28 

233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
467 20 






::;::::: 


3 60 
1 81 
1 39 







61 52 
14 40 








45 
80 
35 


1 50 


















8 20 










2 90 
86 
30 
65 

3 85 

1 96 
63 

2 67 
2 63 


10 00 


6 92 
























1 75 


20 


76 
72 
5 18 
95 
1 13 
14 09 


















10 43 



























3 
1 
2 


5 
6 
6 




6 50 

7 50 




4 88 
25 


1 00 




233 60 
233 60 
1,347 20 









2 45 





































































3 
4 
r> 


6 
6 
fi 


25 00 


9 00 




35 
1 00 






233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
1.575 10 















10 00 
147 30 








l! 7 




35 21 


25 16 


52 68 20 29 





172 Annual Report of the 

SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 



Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 


| Election district. 


tvt m 

JNAME OF lEACHER. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


- On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 












l 












































































































2 


7 


Maggie Croswell 


72 


51 


67 


49 


64 


37 


44 


32 


72 


3 


7 


Maria W. Lawson .... 


G5 


53 


71 


50 


62 


39 


28 


19 


71 


1 


8 


B. F. Haynes 


87 


62 


88 


68 


86 


44 


56 


43 


115 






























Mollie E. Howeth. . . . 




















*2 


*8 


Mary Cullin 


43 


29 


48 


29 


47 


27 


30 


14 


49 


3 


8 


Nellie E. Furniss 


55 


29 


52 


32 


43 


18 


26 


22 


58 


4 


8 


Win. J. Gibbons 


33 


20 


39 


23 


41 


17 


24 


14 


43 


5 


8 


Willie J. Thomas 


55 


47 


67 


52 


58 


36 


36 


30 


68 


6 


8 




55 


32 


50 


35 


55 


25 


31 


19 


64 


1 


9 


Julius A. Brewington. 


101 


58 


91 


52 


90 


35 


28 


17 


111 






Addie W. Bradshaw. . 




















2 


9 


Katie A. Bradshaw. . . 


47 


35 


46 


30 


32 


14 


11) 




49 


3 


9 


Sam. J. A. Conner. . . . 


94 


61 


87 


55 


79 


40 


52 


38 


95 


















































'l 


10 




32 


23 


37 


28 


33 


18 


19 


13 


37 


2 


10 


Riley F. Byrd 


39 


28 


39 


25 


20 


15 


21 


13 


41 


3 


10 




12 


10 


12 


9 


12 


10 


12 


11 


12 


4 


10 




22 


14 


22 


17 


26 


17 


24 


18 


26 


1 


11 




68 


44 


66 


47 


Gb 


39 


42 


29 


76 


























2 


ii 


Sallie E.Ballard 


21 


17 


20 


13 


20 


18 


20 


18 


21 








2618 


1729 2678 

• 1 


1762 


2533 1363 15901185 


3063 



State Board of Education. 173 
SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 


j Election district. 


Rent. 


P 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. j 


Teachers'* salaries for 
the year. 


J Receipts from books. 
























j 








































2 
3 
1 


7 
7 
8 


$40 00 


$12 40 
17 87 
37 50 


1 




$1 18 
40 


$233 60 
233 60 
1,113 60 














$5 50 


$11 50 
































2 
3 
4 
5 
G 
1 


8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
9 




17 63 
12 00 
10 00 

18 37 
18 88 
20 00 


$44 47 
1 40 
1 30 
6 50 


23 
50 
1 80 

1 30 

2 19 
2 50 


2 60 
6 60 


9 15 

1 37 

2 94 
11 04 

3 17 
10 00 


233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
544 51 














15 85 
27 60 
8 75 










3 55 








2 
3 


9 
9 




10 25 
30 25 


4 03 
92 


1 15 

2 55 




82 
9 02 


232 28 
1,113 60 






4 20 


























1 

9 


10 
in 




10 00 
10 00 
5 00 
10 00 
20 00 




1 50 




2 01 

1 77 


233 60 
922 fin 







20 00 


6 00 
5 00 
33 00 
1 50 




3 10 






2 40 221 63 

2 58 922 fiO 




4 
1 


10 

n 






15 
q oa 






S 1S 




511 78 












2 


n 




6 75 




1 10 


18 00 




219 00 












65 00 


753 59 


271 20 112 70 


231 93 


142 81 


19,642 84 



174 



Annual Report of the 



SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



Nathaniel Young. . . 

Emily J. King 

Julia Quinn 

M. Lizzie Alexander 
Lucinda V. Waters . 

Bertha Dennis 

Mattie E. Gattis 

John J. Henson 

Mattie J. Russ 

Emma F. Pinkett . . 
Little J. Waters.... 
Addie C. Ballard... 

Eliza E. Stewart 

Eph Nutter, Jr 

Addie L. Ennals 

Alex. G. Mason 

Dan M. Hammond. . 

John L. Zuhlcke 

Rachel G. Walton. . 

8 Wm. C. Stephens... 

9 Robt. H. King 

9 Esther A. Waters.. . 

11 Wm. H. Hayman... 



On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


129 


61 


142 


67 


114 


43 


2? 


13 


38 


19 


31 


16 


26 


14 


39 


22 


18 


9 


42 


16 


56 


26 


40 


13 


50 


30 


64 


35 


66 


21 


78 


39 


68 


37 


56 


18 


21 


7 


17 


6 


13 


3 


36 


17 


37 


18 


40 


16 


20 


15 


22 


14 


23 


12 


28 


20 


48 


27 


48 


28 


47 


26 


71 


39 


78 


19 


30 


15 


41 


18 


37 


16 


68 


31 


73 


68 


62 


16 


55 


46 


61 


39 


40 


24 


33 


17 


48 


34 


60 


42 


83 


44 


70 


38 


76 


32 


59 


41 


54 


38 


52 


31 


87 


49 


75 


48 


72 


35 


91 


53 


85 


45 


73 


20 


36 


17 


38 


15 


20 


6 


59 


43 


53 


41 


52 


31 


67 


38 


82 


59 


69 


44 


1178 


652 


1282 


753 


1140l 495 

1 



>> . 

S3 <x> 
eg O 
^ fl 
eg 

. tea 
eg ep 

> eg 



04 





<x> 
h 
0) 

{0 



152 



48 
87 
04 
56 
7S 
26 
40 
27 
49 
7S 
41 
89 
00 
OS 
83 
05 
99 
55 
38 
03 
85 

1407 



* 



State Board of Education. 



175 



SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



c3 

PS 



.2 a 



o 

35 



$10 00! ..| $2 20. 



.2 



x 



$390 00'. 



4 

41 

4l 

5 

6 

6 

6 $15 00 



50 . 
00 i 
00 
00 , 
00 
00 . 
60 , 
00,, 
00 



141 



00 

75 



14 70 



5 00 



15 00 106 85 67 45 

I 



25 
63 



IS 
40 



$0 60 



1 75 



1 50 



7 38 



1 00 



3 10 



163 10 
183 18 
195 00 
195 00 
193 82 

192 63 

193 82 
195 00 
195 00 
195 00 
193 82 
195 00 
172 53 
195 00 
195 00 
193 82 
195 00 
193 82 
195 00 
180 81 
192 66 

4,394 01 



176 



Annual Report of the 



SOMERSET COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending Sep- 



tember 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $1,810 92 

State school tax 10,409 27 

State free school fund 1,473 34 

State donations 650 00 

County school tax 5,499 66 

Amount of levy $4,000 

Fines and forfeitures 100 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,442 36 

Liquor licenses 133 00 

Tonging licenses (white, $374.30 ; colored, $215.65) 589 95 

Dredging licenses 3,521 34 

Amount on judgment assigned by Trustees of Washing- 
ton Academy 200 00 

Tuition of non-resident pupils ... 50 20 



Disbursements. $28,830 04 

Teachers 1 salaries $19,642 84 

Fuel 753 59 

Rent 65 00 

Incidental expenses of schools 112 70 

Books and stationery 229 21 

Building school-houses 625 00 

Repairing school-houses 271 20 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 231 93 

Interest 67 40 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 1,000 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 175 00 

Office expenses and account books 45 88 

Printing and advertising 143 50 

Paid to colored schools 4,598 79 

Recording deeds, etc 5 90 

Surveying school lots 20 00 

Tuition of pupils in Worcester County 66 36 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

County Teachers' Association . 6 25 

Travelling expenses 82 20 

Insurance 14 00 

Ba!ance cash on hand 663 29 

$28,830 04 



SOMERSET COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $112 20 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,442 36 

Tonging licenses 215 65 

Tuition of non-resident pupils 34 20 

Disbursements. $4,804^41 

Paid for teachers' salaries 4,394 01 

Incidental expenses 7 38 

Kent 15 00 

Fuel 106 85 

Furniture, etc 3 10 

Repairs 67 45 

Ntate Teachers' Association — 5 00 

Share of supervision 200 00 

balance cash on hand 5 62 

$4,804 41 



State Board of Education. 



177 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses (white, 40 ; colored, 21 ; 
total, 61) 61 60 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 25 ; col- 
ored, 14; total, 39) 39 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 15 ; 
colored, 7; total, 22) 22 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 2; 
total, 2) 2 

Total (white, 42 ; colored, 21 ; total, 63) 63 

Number of terms schools were open 3 3-5 3 4-5 

Number of different pupils for the year (white, 1,470; 
colored, 1,354; total, 2,824) 2,824 2,861 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 610 ; 
colored, 411 ; total, 1,021) 1,021 1,070 

Number op Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sp'g Term. Sum. Term. 



On roll 



white. . 
colored. 



Av'ge attendance. . | jjjj^ 
Total 



949 
598 


1,282 
1,085 


1,252 
1,054 


1,086 
867 


1,547 


2,367 


2,306 


1,953 


567 
300 


681 
460 


589 
464 


603 
420 


867 


1,141 


1,053 


1,023 





, 1888- 




1887. 


Number of — 


White. Col. 


Total. 






292.. 389 


., 681 


599 


2d 


219.. 228 .. 


.. 447 


422 


" 3d 


246.. 233 .. 


.. 479 


418 


4th 


246.. 153 .. 


.. 399 


423 


5th 


160.. 63 .. 


.. 223 


244 


6th 


77.. 16 .. 


.. 93 


105 


" above 6th " 


38.. 6 .. 


.. 44 


60 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 16 ; algebra, 30 ; philosophy, 
21 ; drawing, ; geometry, 13 ; physiology, 75 ; Latin, 3. 



178 



Annual Report of the 



ST. MARY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



O T3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



I 

Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



bp C d 

► * b 
< O 



eg o 

*o b 



^ a 

b£ B 

03 a> 

— +3 
> CO 

<3 



'o a 



1 Mamie P. Smith 

1 Odie M. Higgs 

1 Rosa I. Milburn 

1 Lizzie Hammeth 

1 Not open 

1 B. W. Herbert 

2 Chas. H. Heard 

2 Wm. F. Perry 

2 L. M. Tippeth 

2 Henry E. Goodrich. . . 

3 Geo. W. Joy, prin. . . . 
3 Edith M. Holmes, ass't 

3 John A. Scott 

3 Jas. J. Greeuwell 

3 Jos. W. Goldsborough 

3 Edith R. Wathen 

3 Jas. Tippeth 

3 Lewis C. Thompson . . 
3 John F. Duke 

3 Agnes R. Payne 

4 Benj. S. Hayden 

4 W. B. Dorsey 

4 B. W. Burch 

4 Henry Wingate 

4 G. D. Carpenter 

5 Henry T. Harrison — 

5 Estelle Keech 

5 Theo. Smoot, jr 

5 Virginia A. Tippeth. . 

5 W. B. Herbert 

6 Chas. Adams 

6 Myrtie Graves 

6 Wm. T. Bailey 

6 Leo J. Lathroum 

6 Odie M. Lathroum 1 

6 Wm. D. Heard 

6 Linda M. Jones 

7l Annie Blackistone 

7| Mary J. Burch 

7 Thos. P. Baker, prin . 
7 Lizzie Blackistone. as't 
8| R. G. Ford 



12 


6 


15 ! 


7 


2:] 


15 


24 


14 


10 


7 


18 


9 


21 


10 


35 


18 


15 


8 


21 


11 


14 


7 


33 


16 


24 


13 


26 


11 


25 


16 


32 


17 


38 


29 


48 


39 


15 


7 


31 


12 



16 



7 16 



21 

9 20 



10 



30 



8 16 



24 



29 



20 34 

10 21 

10! 25 

10 26 

10 25 

38 35 



12 30 21 



22 12 34 
21 
111 

9 



81 27 
6 17 



19 
20 
20 



12 34 

11 22 

9 17 

19 33 



30 
24 
21 



26 
28 



19 11 

29 171 45 

28 17 47 

34 28! 39 

16 12 20 
3l| 30,.... 

35 

24 12 

25 14 

43 30 44! 

21 14 43 

8 23! 

81 20! 



14 19 

21 45 

22 39 
30 43 
14 17 



29 

12 34 

7| 15 

8 14 

17 31 

9 23 
15 26 

8 18 

12 27 

18 31 



11 



18 
14 

52 25 67 



22 10 

17 8 

20 14 

39 27 

58 38 



8 A Hie P. Downs . . 
8 Mittie Goodwin. 
8 Fannie S. Combs 



28 16 



38 
28 
8 18 
31 44 
19 46 
10| 28 
10! 27 
30 59 
...... 



16 31 

9 25 

5 18 

29 43 

19 38 

8 24 

lOj 25 

33 :.. 



28 
21 
20 
37 
72 



12 27 

14 18 

11 21 

26 39 

40 70 



,.. 42 

8 27 

10 14 

10 21 

26; 40 

40 66 



21 42 16 33 

20 36 14! 29 

15 24 1) 18 

10 24, 12 11 



5 17 



17 33 

9 ! 24 



21 41 

9 25 

10 34 

11 35 
13 39 
31 54 



11) 
11 

9 
13 
32 
4S 



36 
34 
24 
21 
37 
32 
32 
26 
48 
54 
48 
21 



43 
28 
28 
48 
50 



12 32 
10 29 



77 
30 
22 
27 
46 
75 



52 
40 
28 
25 



State Board of Education. 



179 



ST. MARY COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



\ 
i 
i 
i 
i 
i 

2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 



Rent. 


Fuel. 

1 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex , 
penses. 


Furniture, black 
boards, stoves. 


1 

Cost of books. 




$8 00 
7 50 




$1 44 
1 60 
1 73 
1 30 

























6 19 


















11 00 
4 00 

7 00 
9 00 

8 00 
17 81 




75 
2 85 
2 43 
1 18 

1 65 

2 53 












$6 40 


























4 40 














8 00 




1 18 
















4 00 

6 00 

5 00 

7 00 

7 00 

8 00 




90 

1 97 
55 
50 
20 
60 
40 

2 63 
30 




90 
2 05 
























2 30 
1 65 












7 SO 








6 00 

7 50 

6 00 

8 75 

1 50 

2 50 
10 13 

7 00 
6 25 

12 50 

5 00 

6 00 
5 25 


2 00 
























4 80 








1 96 
5 60 
16 10 




2 20 




45 

1 45 

2 60 
1 05 

50 
1 37 
37 
35 






































80 
60 
























7 00 
5 00 
4 00 
7 55 
10 00 




37 
1 79 






















75 


50 
5 87 






















7 50 
4 95 
7 00 
6 00 




8 85 
90 
1 00 
1 16 































eg 

CP 

CD 
CP 



o 
o 

a 

I 

QQ 
ft 

'© 

CP 
CP 

P3 



$180 00 




60 00 




171 00 




160 00 


270 00 


270 00 


270 00 


270 00 


270 00 i 


360 00 1 


360 00 




214 00 




73 00 




270 00 




180 00 




180 00 




180 00 




360 00 




270 00 




270 00 




360 00 




270 00 




270 00 




270 00 




20 00 




275 00 




270 00 




264 40 




270 00 




360 00 




270 00 




270 00 




168 00 




66 40 




270 00 




270 00 




270 00 




270 00 




180 00 




295 00 




270 00 




257 00 




270 00 




240 00 





180 Annual Report of the 

ST. MARY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 



Attendance for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 




o 
























Number of scho 


Election districl 


Name of Teacher. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


Different pupils 


5 


8 




19 


11 


27 


14 


25 


10 


15 


9 


30 


1 


9 


T. Lee Mattinglv 


36 


20 


41 


25 




1 


9 




36 


19 


36 


22 


45 








949 


567 


1282 


681 


1252 




589 1086 603 


1470 



State Board of Education. 181 

ST. MARY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 













M 

CP 


i 




a 




Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel, y f .'!jvp* 


Repairs. 


Other incidental 
penses. 


Furniture, bh 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries 
the year. 


Receipts from book; 


5 


8 
9 




$5 00 
15 00 
3 00 




$0 70 






$180 00 




1 










102 00 
153 00 




1 


9 






40 




























297 38 


34 76 


61 17 




6 95 


11,068 80 















182 



Annual Report of the 



ST. MARY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



c* © 
^§ 

&fP 
© -m 



Winter 


Spring 


Summer 




Term. 


Term. 


Term. 










>> . 




>^ . 

S a> 


X 








53 © 




1 




ce © 






ce © 






^§ 










Oh 








CO 




03 










© 




0) ^3 


a 




top 

- CD 


1 


top 
cd © 




top 

CCj CP 







t-i 

>.- c$ 




U -+J 

^ 03 


u 


© 




d 


p 


a 




o 




O 




o 


<1 


s 



1 John H. Camper — 
1 John Cajay 

1 Jos. S. Pattison 

2 R. G-. Williams 

3 Irene Carter , 

3 Harry B. Renfro 

3! Annie Dyson 

31 Geo. H. Renfro 

3 Abell Cromwell 

3| Samuel E. Lacy 

41 Harriet A. Riddick. 

4 Samuel J. Comfort . 

4 Jackson B. Shepard 

5j Fred. A. Moran 

5[ Estelle M. Cole 

5 Chas. H. Boyer 

6 Delphine Robinson. , 
6j Wm. H. Bales 

7 Annie C. Jameson. . 

7 Clara E. Mahoney. . 

8 C. S. Syphax 

8| W. B. Downs 

8[ J. Byron Dixon 



27 18 



19 



598 



11 



10 



300 1085 



261 15 
48 23 
63 33 



460 



1054 464 867 



420 



1354 



State Board of Education. 



183 



ST. MARY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Eliding September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 
Election district. 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


1 


6 


2 


6 


1 


7 


2 




1 


I 


1 


8 


2 


8 



ft 
05 



$10 50 
11 25 

6 30 
10 00 

8 00 

7 50 

5 00 

6 00 



$1 52 



13 75 



63 75 



1 00, 

7 20| 
6 00! 

4 00 
6 00 
9 00 

8 00 

5 25 
8 75 

6 25 
6 00 



1 37 
50 
10 59 



1 

■s ft 



o 

si 

eS ° 



$12 50 



22 



9 00 
6 0( 



6 50 

75i 



13 37 



3 90 
5 80 

2 19 

3 80 
90 
10 
94 
75 
00 
65 
60 
50 



78 



147 00 112 10 49 38 



12 50 



.2 

"u . 

o 



$270 


00 


270 


00 


164 


00 


180 


00 


180 


00 


261 


60 


180 


00 


240 


00 


40 


00 


252 


53 


240 


00 


225 


00 


255 


00 


360 


00 


270 


00 


240 


00 


180 


00 


270 


00 


180 


00 


182 


50 


85 


80 


89 


00 


270 


00 


4,885 


43 



184 



Annual Report of the 



ST. MARY COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand September 30, 1887 $906 48 

State school tax 8 413 18 

8tate free school fund 1 206 36 

State donations t '4OO 00 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 3,351 25 

Sales of books . . '579 97 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,582 76 

Oystering licenses (white) 936 70 

Interest " 7 01 

Sale books, colored schools 039 97 

Oystering licenses (colored) 552 90 

Interest " 3 50 



Disbursements. $21,230 08 

Teachers' salaries $11,068 80 

Fuel 297 38 

Incidental expenses of schools 61 17 

Books and stationery 679 68 

Repairing school-houses and lumber 55 67 

Furniture, black-boar :1s and stoves 189 90 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 533 33 

Per diem of [School Commissioners 119 00 

Office expenses and account books 108 &2 

Printing and advertising 64 00 

Paid to colored schools 6,046 54 

Books furnished indigent pupils 6 95 

Insurance 28 78 

Postage 30 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Teachers attending State Association 30 00 

Fees 8 17 

Balance cash on hand 1,891 49 

$21,230 08 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS — Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 18*8. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $171 38 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,582 76 

Sale of books 289 97 

Oystering licenses 552 90 

Interest 3 50 

Balance due Treasurer 446 03 



Disbursements. $6,046 54 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $4,885 43 

Incidental expenses 49 38 

Repairs 112 10 

Furniture 12 50 

Stoves 35 95 

Fuel 147 00 

Books and stationery and postage 408 47 

Teachers attending State Teachers' Association. 30 00 

Printing 32 00 

Salary Examiner, Secretary and Treasurer 266 67 

Share expenses Com. to both funds 67 04 



$6,046 54 



17 



186 



Annual Report of the 



TALBOT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887.. 



Number of school-houses owned by the County, 60 ; 

rented, 5 ; total 65 02' 

(Frame, 63 ; brick, 2 ; Colored, 0.) 
Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 13 ; 

colored, 5; total, 18) 18 21 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 37 ; 

colored, 9 ; total, 46) 46 4Q. 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white 3 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 3) 3 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 12; 

colored, 1; total. 13) . # 13 13 

Total (white, 65 ; colored, 15* total, 80) 80 75 

Number of fenced lots 13 17 

Number of schools having out-buildings a 56 53 

Number of schools having sufficient black boards 50 50 

Number of schools having good furniture 52 51 

Number of terms schools were open— white, 4 months ; 

colored, 3 2-5 months 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year (males — white, 

1,468; colored, 633; total, 2,101; females— white, 1,318; 

colored, 535; total, 1,853) 3,954 4,130. 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 1,345 ; 

colored, 418 ; total, 1,763) 1,763 1,893. 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 144 ; 

colored, 109 ; total, 253 253 283 

Number of official visits paid by Examiner 136 106. 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 2,645 3,154 3,036 2,675 

Average attendance 1,752 1,837 1,667 1,797 

Number of pupils if)— 1888. 1887. 

1st grade, December 1st 805 864 

2d " 44 464 480 

3d 44 " 416 441 

4th 44 44 417 388 

5th 44 44 25 4 2 6a 

6th 44 44 148 126 

above 6th 44 168 124 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 30; algebra, 183; philosophy, 
60 ; drawing, 659 ; geometry, 54 ; physiology, 435 ; Latin, 145 ; 
French, 85 ; Greek, 18. 



State Board of Education. 187 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



| Number of school. | 


District. 


Brick or Frame. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height of ceiling. 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


Out-buifdings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furniture. 


1 


2 




*$2,005 21 


(t) 


(t) 


(t) 


(+) 
(II) 


Yes 


No 


(t) 


4 


5 


Frame 


*227 82 


m 


(t) 


(1!) 


(II) 


(D 


$432 70 








2,233 03 
















^2 


1 


Frame 


1,699 47 


142 ft 


2G ft. 


10 ft. 


350 


Yes 


No. 


(**) 



* In part payment. 

t Will report next year. 

t Reported 1887. 

j Reported. 

§ Colored schools. 

* Two stories. 
** Bills unpaid. 



188 



Annual Report of the 



TALBOT COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



«s Name of Teacher. 












o 


e 




'■- 


in 


CO 


c 


3 


s- 

s 




ri 

a 


C 




c 








~7 

.. 


* ' 


•• 


*3 


3 


*4 


3 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


C 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


3 




4 




5 


2 


6 


2 


7 


2 


■4 
I 




2 


1 


3 




4 


s 


5 


3 


C 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


3 



E. D. Murdaugh, prin. 
Flavia A. Wei by, asst. 
James V. Moore, " 
Jos'p'neStaplefort " 
Win. S. Crouse, prin.. 
Alice McDaniel, asst.. 
Carrie H. Dashiell," 
Wm. M. Hardcastle. . . 
Alvan C. Willey, prin. 
Marcia H. Seth, asst. . 
Theo. S. Pattison,prin 
M. H. Hambleton,asst 
Car. M. Satterfield, " 
Maggie P.Robinson," 
William M. Mcintosh. 

Belle V. Harrison 

Mary G. Beck 

Josephine N. Collins. 

John Y. Todd 

James F. McDaniel . . . 

Anna E. Barwick 

Laura Frampton 

Ardie A. Barnes 

S. A. Wollaston,prin. . 
Annie M. Edgar, asst. 
CharPte E. Hammond 
Natalie M. Robinson.. 

Hattie Leonard 

Ida V. Stevens 

Wm. D. J. Morris, prin 
Lida A. Caulk, asst. . . 
Edward H. Freeland. . 
Hennie M. Merrick... 
H Lu. Anthony, prin . 
Clara H. Bouldin,asst. 

Sallie E. Nichols 

Nellie R. Ozmon. 

Henrietta L. Mellier. . 

Nettie S. Martin 

Nettie S. Martin 

Anna E. Ewing 

Wm. Theo. Mullikin. . 

Willie Hardcastle 

Mary Ann Hardcastle. 
Carrie A. Benny 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



140 



228 



>> . 

* 2 
■C £ 

CO 
CO © 

©-+J 

> CO 



10" 



63 



>» . 
rz © 

co g 

CO © 
U -m 

© -M 

> co 



152 



80 



28 38 
48 58 



142 225 



13 10 



30 



9 46 
21 45 
25 
16 



110 



04 



125 



12 



22 
14 
18 
122 



24 

47 
10 21 



15 
22 15 
181 13 
27 16 
74 49 



17 
24 
126 



44 25 
21 17 
62 



30 20 

14 10 

361 22 

22 13 

45l 30 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



151 



77 



226 



~ © 

£ a 
© 

ttj c 

CO © 
© 

> CO 



103 



59 



135 



45 31 
19 6 



15 
21 
133 93 



>> . 

© 
co « 

CO 

©T3 

tf a 

CO © 
< 



135 106 



32 27 
49 



229 161 



33 12 
42 25 
16 
17 



47 31 62 

19 7 32 

11 6 18 

22 14 

134 101 



21 
22 
32| 18 
68! 42 



40 24 55 
28; 22 28 
96 64 119 



* High Schools. 



State Board of Education. 



189 



TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$151 50 



7 G5 



21 87 
43 69 



58 00 



20 75 
29 00 
24 00 
14 50 



32 25 
19 50 
19 50 
21 75 
1 55 



3 75 
31 50 

20 25 

21 00 
42 84 



08 

a 

05 



M 


M 




0) 


o 






eg . 
> 




la 






O 




ticidei 
pense 


* «T 


ooks. 








u 




O 








-*-> 




9Q 

o 


O 




O 



77189 05 1 



1 13 



2 50 
21 36 



29 40 



2 68 
4 50 



44 00 

50 



10 81 



18 36 
21 87 
43 69 



1 3. B 



16 38 

21 75 

22 00 
21 00 

3 50 
21 75 
21 00 

25 3, 

26 75 
25 37 



2 50 

7 or 



50 



13 15 



$11 70 $366 49 



4 95 



40 
7 40 



29 37 



40 
3 15 

40 
2 10 



22 65 
40 
40 

12 40 
1 98 



2 50 
48 12 



27 



4 55 



12 00 



5 19 
2 40 
40 
2 04 
4 46 



44 
1 00 
5 30 



1 40 

40 
7 65 
1 15 



54 00 
1 50 



50 
50 
15 00 



119 94 



63 30 
46 30 



166 78 



35 86 
29 48 
10 98 
14 63 



42 05 
15 07 
5 12 
20 88 
64 95 



11 05 

21 57 
11 58 
25 20 
45 73 



lari 


ear. 


88 
A 


>, 








A 


U 












c 








® 









8 40| 



25 84 
17 09s 
55 32 



5 00 

6 25! 
12 451 



5 85 
7 5i 



30 



90 
2 40, 
6 30 
6 25 
8 40' 



2 35 
25 52 

3 50 

2 so; 



9 11 
22 92 J 
28 38; 

18 90 
32 1 

36 30 

19 41 
32 08 
24 54 
43 91 



$950 00 
500 00 
405 00 
360 00 
700 00 
500 00 
350 00 
700 00 
600 00 
350 00 
700 0U 
357 50 
340 00 
320 00 
350 00 
345 50 
350 00 
318 75 

90 00 
262 50 
297 50 
300 00 
290 00 
448 25 
336 25 
350 00 
375 00 
350 00 
348 50 
450 00 
350 00 
318 50 
398 25 
400 00 
315 00 
350 00 
350 00 
371 25 
262 50 

87 50 
323 75 
348 50 
400 00 
350 00 
350 00 



$235 40 



* liigh Schools. 



190 Annual Report of the 

TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 1 


| Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Different pupils. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance." 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


4 




36 


20 


46 


25 


43 


23 


39 


22 


54 


2 


4 


Rose M. Snell 


37 


24 


42 


21 


42 


18 


39 


25 


62 


3 


4 


Maggie S. Wilson. prin 


63 


42 


75 


42 


07 


40 


61 


36 


91 






N. L. Price, asst.. 




















4 


i 


Jane B. Hopkins 


"il 


"io 


23 


"ii 


22 


"l3 


"24 


"i<3 


29 


5 


4 


Emilv V ncrVin 

J-JJXAllJ' T • 1. 1 cl Hi— 1111 ■ • • 


26 


16 


25 


14 


26 


9 


15 


8 


33 


6 


4 




39 


20 


46 


22 


45 


18 


43 


24 


62 


7 


4 


James M. Arringdale. . 


25 


14 


27 


14 


24 


10 


26 


13 


30 


8 


4 




29 


15 


54 


23 


47 


20 


37 


24 


65 


9 


4 




18 


7 


23 


12 


26 


11 


20 


12 


30 


10 


4 


Annie H. Smith 


13 


11 


18 


11 


18 


10 


16 


13 


21 


11 


4 


Sue B. Rose, prin 


46 


29 


65 


49 


64 


37 


65 


42 


87 






Edwin R. Jump, asst. 




















12 


*4 










.... 


27 


21 


31 


22 


31 


1 


5 




25 


17 


22 


13 


21 


10 


30 


20 


35 


.2 


5 


Emily C. Nutz 


54 


39 


62 


43 


57 


35 


56 


46 


73 


3 


5 


Nannie I. Stevens 


30 


22 


33 


18 


31 


14 


33 


21 


37 


4 


5 


John W. Gibson, prin. 


69 


63 


80 


56 


74 


43 


78 


52 


95 






Wm. S. Jackson, asst. 




















'h 


5 


Susie H. Willis 


33 


24 


35 


24 


31 


21 i 


34 


26 


45 


6 


5 


Matthias F. McMahan 


22 


14 


26 


17 


25 


12 


17 


11 


28 








2038 


13542255 


1390 


2195 


1237,2102 


1398 


2786 



State Board of Education. 



191 



TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

4' 

4| 

4 $12 50 



$24 50 
22 00 
52 12 



ft 

P3 



$10 50 



12 
1 
2 
3 
4 



25 00 



30 00 



67 50 



47 68 
42 40 
52 20 
44 40 
7 25 
19 87 
39 92 
80 90 



d 

I- 
d ft 



$0 40 
40 
3 45 



30 20 
41 22 
21 70 
21 35 



1 05 1 



14 25 



23 50 



1,444 85 



6 50 
9 36 



1 95 
1 49 
1 79 
44 



44 
1 09 



211 03 260 06 



M 

!« 

O 

1 « 

5 a 

ft 



$2 50 
1 20 



1 40 
1 20 
76 25 



20 
25 95 



114 70 
2 50 

1 75 

2 00 
432 70 



8 50 



900 41 



$30 11 
24 62 
50 91 



24 65 
17 82 
22 28 
17 33 
19 73 

16 44 

17 75 
84 23 



19 70 
30 04 
38 11 
32 42 
43 68 



45 63 
20 45 



2006 98 



"u ^ 

si 

„ CD 
CD^ 

A 

o 
a 

CD 



$373 50 
348 50 
398 25 
295 00 
348 50 
300 00 
310 00 
375 00 
320 00 
300 00 
300 00 
372 00 
261 00 
135 50 
350 00 
375 00 
350 00 
332 50 
280 00 
345 00 
298 50 

24,168 25 



1,421 38 



192 



Annual Report of the 



TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Anna R. H. Miller, prin 
Lillie M. Kelly, asst . . 

Isaac M. Turner 

Georgine C. M. Corbin 

Helen G. Turner 

Susie E. Dobson 

Victoria G. Wilson 

Lizzie W. Chase 

John E. Friend 

John R. Webb 

Lottie W. Ennals 

Eliza M. Murray 

Carrie V. Kelly 

Ananias L. Bouldin. . . 
Charles R. Ross 



Fall 
Term. 



130 



^ a 

< 



103 



25 13 
40 22 



607 398 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



s 

o 



111 



s 

o 



s § 

'— -t- 

a, 4^ 
<3 



137 



115 
65 
60 
33 
98 
60 
54 
32 
45 
60 
75 
65 



00 



899 447 



138 



109 
57 
55 
25 
81 
50 
62 
20 
42 
50 
77 
75 



841 



Summer 
Term. 



77 



430 



117 



573 



3 



90 



5= 



226 



139 
77 
65 
44 

147 
72 
75 
33 
56 
69 
84 
81 



399 1168 



State Board of Education, 193 

TALBOT CO ONTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



II 1 



$46 50 



27 75 



23 63 
19 50 
17 25 
21 87 
23 38 
23 00 
17 37 

21 00 

22 99 
45 93 
39 55 



ft 



$0 63 
3 25 



51 



349 72 



17 00 



1 75 



23 14 



eg 
-t-> 

.3 ft 



o 
a. « 



$72 25 $1 00 



44 
4 55 
2 44 
1 94 
1 40, 

40 
1 40 
6 40 

40| 

40 
1 10 

44' 



SO 



8 50 



5 00 



93 56 20 20 



$76 35 



31 82 

26 76 
8 77 
4 03 

27 75 
26 29 

4 73 
8 46 
15 05 

29 74 
21 77 

30 45 



311 97 



73 <d 
$ k> 

<D 

eg 
EH 



$322 50 
270 00 



240 00 
224 00 
160 50 
200 00 
285 00 

200 00 
224 00 
125 00 
190 00 
199 00 

201 30 
224 00 



$43 30- 



3,065 30 



29 20 

24 95 

6 00 
2 99 

25 17 

24 72 
4 05 

7 77 
13 25 

25 01 
20 51 
29 73 

256 65> 



194 



Annual Report of the 



TALBOT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements for 
Public Sc7wol Purposes for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts 

State school tax $8,446 50 

State free school fund 1,976 04 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 17,500 00 

Amount of levy $17,500 

Interest paid by collector on county levy 85 00 

Sales of books from office 2 15 

Sales of books by teachers of white schools 1,421 38 

Sales of books by teachers of colored schools 256 65 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,568 48 

Tonging licenses (white, $1,038.35 ; colored, $388.55) 1,426 90 

Oounty Commissioners, on account of fines, &c 1,781 62 

Easton National Bank loan 2,000 00 

Balance due Treasurer, excess of disbursements over 

receipts 277 58 



$39,942 30 

Disbursements. 

Balance due to Treasurer, September 30, 1887. . . $911 99 

Teachers' salaries 24,168 25 

Fuel 1,444 85 

Incidental expenses of schools 260 06 

Kent 67 50 

Books and stationery 1,843 13 

Building school-houses 2,233 03 

Repairing school-houses 211 03 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 900 41 

Interest 174 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner.. 1,000 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 265 00 

Office expenses and account books 221 50 

Printing and advertising 104 00 

Paid to colored schools 5,952 86 

Paid Geo. W. Beck for shovels, hods, &c 36 79 

Amount advanced on teachers' salaries 147 90 

$39,942 30 



TALBOT COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and Bis 



bursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $940 94 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,568 48 

Amount received from County School Board 500 00 

■Colored tongers' licenses 388 55 

Books sold by colored teachers 256 65 

Balance charged to colored school fund 298_24 

$5,952 86 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries 3,065 30 

Incidental expenses 93 56 

Repairs, furniture, stoves and blackboards 43 34 

Fuel 349 72 

Books and stationery 311 97 

Building school-house 1,699 47 

Other purposes 389 50 

$5,952 86 



State Board of Education. 195 
WASHINGTON COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Tear Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 122 ; 

rented, 12; total 134 132 

(Frame, 45 ; brick, 71 ; log, 10: stone, 8.) 
Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 200 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 102 ; 

colored, 5 ; total, 107) 107 112 

Number of female teachers— principals— (white, 17; 

colored, 7; total, 24) 24 24 

Number of male teachers— assistants— (white. 22 ; col- 
ored, 0; total, 22) 22 24 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 46 ; 

colored, 1 ; total, 47) 47 41 

Total (white, 187 ; colored, 13 ; total, 200) 200 201 

Number of fenced lots 27 27 

Number of schools having out-buildings 134 134 

Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 134 134 

Number of schools having good furniture 132 128 

Number of terms schools were open 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year (white, 8,062 ; 

colored, 505 ; total, 8,567) 8,567 8,836 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 

5,146; colored, 277; total, 5,423) 5,423 5,386 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age 345 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. 

1888 1887 1888 1887 1888 1887 

On roll 7,091.. 7,078 7,969.-8,000 7,063.-7,336 

Average attendance 5,454.-5,202 6,009.-5.755 4,806.-5,201 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 1,829 1,841 

" 2d 11 1,253 1,273 

3d " 1,429 1,496 

4th " 1,211 1,188 

5th " 982 954 

6th u 787 700 

above 6th " 443 475 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 210; algebra, 757; philosophy, 
305; drawing, 136; geometry, 87; physiology, 691; Latin, 116; 
Greek, 21 ; German, 49. 



196 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



M. A. Spessard 

J. E. Wa^.man 

J. W. Little 

J. P. Smith 

M. F. Smith 

Mattie Lakin 

Pradie Frey 

Mollie Seiss 

A."D. Snyder 

J. W. Lydan 

A. A. Doub 

F. L. Kin? 

J. Q. Miller 

Mamie Schnebley. . . . 
Bertha Bomberger. . . 

Judith Kimler 

U. H. King 

Wm. B. Hutzell 

Geo. C. Pearson 

C. Ed. Carl 

R. H. Alvey 

Mary Dunlap 

Grace Schindle 

Mary S. Rowland 

Lizzie Fahruey 

Percy H. Little 

Hessie Hopkins 

E. Rebecca Brown . . . 

Ella Taggart 

Anna R. Cook 

Jno. E. Kelley 

C. E. Mentzer 

A. M. Lynch 

D. G. Wolfinger 

J. B. Houser 

E. A. Spessard 

Mary Ridenour 

A. E. Snyder 

S. H. Strite 

Alice Taylor 

D. S. Miller 

Wm. E. Flory 

Chas. A. Harsh 

W. W. Brady 

J. W. Smith 



Fall 
Term. 



S 03 

c3 1 
U 

03 += 
> * 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring Summer 
Term. Term. 



eg o 



>» . 

tA 03 

$ 2 

03 

tic a 

C6 03 
■~- +a 



24 21 
31 35 



23 



30 
2S 
33 



30 
33 

24 18 31 
41 38 45 

32 25 

33 30 
51 45 
66 54 
57 34 

25 18 
23 20 
32 26 

18 
21) 



57 41 

84 60 

44! 37 

40 1 25 

44 40 

28 24 

34 30 



36 31 

37 32 



30 20 



28, 21 
21 14 
30 22 



24! 38 



21 36 



26 28; 

25 27 

24 29 

39 44 

30 37 

29 32 

47 53 

45 57 



64 
29 
18 
33 
26 
41 
52 
74 
47 
41 
39| 40 
81 24 
24 25 
23 1 23 
33 40 



30 

36 

31 

40 

601 

38 ! 

42 

24 

30 

37 

32 

19 

21 

25 



30 43 
21 30 

26 321 



23 ... . 

20 ... . 

21 .... 
33 .... 

24:.... 

22 ... . 
82 ... . 

32 .... 
36 .... 

16 .... 

13 .... 

24 ... . 
2lL... 

33 .... 
40 ... . 
58 ... . 
29 ... . 
28 ... 
36 35 
20 ... . 
19 .... 

19 .... 
32 .... 

22 ... . 
28 .... 

23 .... 

28 .... 
39.... 

29 .... 
32l.... 

20 ... . 
21 

22 .... 

20 ... 

17 .... 

18 .... 

21 .... 
29 ... . 

20 . ... 

16 .... 

14 ... . 

21 ... . 

17 .... 
17 ... 
21 .... 



* High School. 



State Board of Education. 



197 



WASHINGTON COUNTY-SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


1 

Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


J Receipts from books. 


on 


|54 72 


$10 50 


*°>ft ^50 


$13 66 


$6 44 


JK2 2Q0 Oft 


















































I 












































9 45 
7 13 
62 50 


3 37 
7 50 
137 73 


2 80 
1 76 


21 04 


5 55 


270 00 
219 54 
±,ooo y< 










1 55 


13 37 










































































3 00 
12 00 
25 00 
168 00 




2 28 
2 41 
8 32 
41 72 


2 60 
20 38 


90 


226 15 
240 00 
363 00 
2,950 91 




Qfi Art 
oU UU 

21 75 
44 00 


3 00 








131 97 


41 43 


17 81 
























































































































































10 73 
13 88 

11 00 
16 68 
51 50 


2 65 
6 97 


1 76 

2 28 

2 75 

3 43 
22 35 


1 a. 5 ?! 


300 00 
270 00 
238 55 
270 00 
1,164 84 






5 85 
2 45 

11 30 

6 05 






35 00 
15 00 


2 00 




3 00 
39 79 




9 76 










































13 38 

14 37 

15 75 
13 05 
10 75 
50 55 


1 02 
8 00 
20 
58 49 
4 80 
596 61 


1 76 
1 50 

1 50 

2 02 
2 02 

21 67 


27 
71 95 




210 00 
238 50 
264 18 
195 30 
290 00 
1,457 20 




25 00 


90 








1 35 








4 99 

5 95 




25 00 


261 75 







High School. 



198 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



' school 


istrict. 


c 




u 


a 


& 


o 


5 






1 


5 


1 


5 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


4 


5 


5 
6 


! 


7 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


1 


6 


1 





1 




1 


6 


1 


6 


2 


6 




(5 


4 


G 



Name op Teacher. 



P. E. Johnson. . 
Daisy McGrau.. 
Sadie P. Carter. 
B. E. Farrell . . . 
Annie Resley. . . 
B. Palmatary . . 



Fall 
Term. 



Nellie Bevans. 
D. A. Johnson. 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



S. B. Shoop 



7 A. J. Harbaugh 

7 Dan'l Flory 

7 Kate Slaughenhaupt 
7 Bessie G. Winter 

7 H. P. Miller 

7' Lina Hollingsworth 

3 7| U. S. Diusmore 

4 7 S. P. Ambrose 

5 7 John P. Fockler 

1 8 Wm. H. Lamar.. . . 

2 8! Clara V. Smith 

3' 8 Jos. T. Kimler 

8 J. C. Ward 

8 J. A. B. Potter 

8 A. W. Reeder 

8 D. O. Snyder 

9 Jacob A. Strite 

9 A. S. Miller 

9 Athalinda Bell 

9! J. J. Beitler 

9l J. O. Wolfinger 

y C. G. Leiter 

9, J. U. D. Seigman 



G! 9 ! Frank Bell, 



On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


35 


29 


1 34 


27 


36 


27 


49 


38 


AA 


35 


37 


29 


42 


33 


A(K 


32 


36 


27 


40 


16 


Ol 


23 


37 


14 


32 


20 


Ol 


13 


17 


9 


34 


23 


41 


29 


36 


22 


32 


19 


30 
OU 


15 


! 30 


17 


24 


14 


3fi 


21i 33 21 


36 


19 


3ft 
00 


23 


i 32: 18 


24 


14 


93 


15 


23 


10 


241 14 


30 


14 


21 


10 


36 


31 


3fi 
OO 


30 


31 


36 


22 


19 


90 


22 


27 


20 


37 


32 


37 
O 4 


32 


36 


28 


50 


45 


^3 


46 


50 


37 


54 


42 


OO 


46 


56 


32 


37 


23 




30 


33 


22 


32 


25 


^9 


37 


49 


29 


41 


29 


Ol 


40 


56 


29 


27 


25 


32 


25 


24 


16 


38 


29 


44 


38 


43 


18 


30 


28 


31 


27 


29 


25 


42 


38 


41 


36 


38 


34 


42 


40 


42 


39 


40 


38 


40 


34 


43 


37 


42 


34 


36 


31 


36 


33 


32 


25 


55 


51 


55 


50 


48 


39 


45 


26 


46 


28 


50i 


26 


25 


16 


32 


22 


28 


18 


39 


34 


46 


41 


39 


29 


27 


22 


47 


32 


41 


25 


16 


11 


21 


15 


20 


15 


19 


13 


31 


24 


29 


16 


37 


24 


31 


21 


26 


12 


40 


28 


46 


38 


43 


30 


27 


22 


37 


29 


32 


22 


22 


13 


26 


14 


21 


10 


35 


27 


35 


28 


30 


23 


28 


23 


26 


20 


25 


20 


35 


28 


32 


23 


29 


23 


29 


23 


34 


27 


31 


23 


24 


20 


29 


24 


30! 


18 


37 


27 


44 


34 


42! 


23 


33 


28 


34 


31 


34 


28 


38 


30 


49 


35 


40^ 


231 



State Board of Education. 



199 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Rent. 


j Fuel. 


j Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


| Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


! Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 




1 




































$16 00 

16 00 
8 75 

14 00 

17 75 
10 00 

15 00 
14 00 
57 78 


$4 38 

7 23 
58 76 

9 57 

8 95 
16 50 

141 25 
156 17 
98 86 


$2 02 
2 02 
2 02 
2 02 
2 02 
2 02 
2 02 
2 02 

25 38 




An on 

90 


$240 00 
229 60 
270 00 
237 19 
270 00 
210 00 
240 00 
177 50 

1,376 60 












$48 13 
1 60 

11 10 

12 50 
27 37 
14 80 
41 65 


















90 

25 

O 11 








d&OO AA 




























































23 83 
10 00 
16 26 
21 55 
18 00 
50 25 


4 02 
2 77 
16 21 
40 50 
4 46 
21 60 


2 02 

1 K(\ 

1 Ov 

2 28 
2 80 
2 54 

24 20 


1 15 


2 51 


^nn on 
300 00 
233 99 
300 00 
270 00 
1,167 17 










2 61 
63 
83 
11 50 


4 77 








1 50 


1 15 
21 22 












































31 18 


3 20 


7 81 


11 20 


4 29 


555 00 










17 30 
17 50 
12 00 
12 62 
16 13 
30 00 


1 25 
9 44 


1 50 

1 89 
3 71 

2 02 
1 50 
5 56 


2 40 




240 00 
210 00 
300 00 
240 00 
236 00 
525 00 












2 78 

3 35 
18 52 
20 20 


2 91 






20 






89 
4 78 






3 60 










10 83 
10 50 
12 00 
37 45 


2 78 
24 
203 15 
6 90 


2 26 
1 76 
1 50 
8 40 


2 10 
1 55 
62 60 
1 90 


3 26 
72 


210 00 
240 00 
196 72 
960 00 








25 00 




5 70 


























12 47 
11 00 

13 13 
15 3ft 


22 97 


1 63 

2 02 

3 06 

2 80 

3 84 


1 15 
1 80 
25 
1 25 




238 50 
266 62 
240 00 
270 00 
270 00 










30 00 


1 50 
m 












15 001 2 95 







few 



1 5 
1 5 
5 

5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 



200 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS — Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name op Teacher. 



9 Preston Vogle 

9 Wra. Anthony 

10 E. E. Hutzell 

10 »S. E. Gower 

10 A. V. Gower 

10 Fannie Kemp 

10 O. V. Middlekauff . . . 
10 E. Schildknecht 

10 J. H. Reichard 

11 E. A. Brown 

2|11 O. M. Younkins 

311 P. E. Miller 

11 Mary L. Higgins .... 

11 E. A. Legg 

11 John W. Wade 

11 E. M. Garrott 

12 I>. H. Staley 

12 Luella Beachley 

12 Lily Barkdoll 

12 Harry Strite 

12 T. A. Poffenberger... 
12 H. C. Miller 

12 A. F. Lamar 

13 S. O. Strite.... 

13 D. M. Solliday 

13 S. M. Hicks 

13 Vesta A. Young 

13 G. D. Needy 

13 D. S. Pittenger 

13 Carrie Barr 

14 B. E. Fockler 

14 Lizzie Swarbrick 

14 C. L. Rhinehart 

14 John Master 

14' Maggie Bachtel , 

14 A. F. Diffendall 

15 Laura E Taylor 

15 James Cullen 

15 Louisa Eichelberger. . 

15 Harry Boyd 

15 U. F. Humbert 

15 E. G. Kinsell 

15 Sam! Sowers 

15 J. H. Anderson 

15! Ella M. C. Coudy 



Fall 
Term. 



3 o 

C3 © 

cc 



Winter 
Term. 




u 

a 

O 



'3 ® 

Co o 

* I 

o3 o> 

> co 



8pring 
Term. 



Co © 

©T3 

c3 © 

© +3 

> * 



Summer 
Term. 



28 


21 


2( 


24 


2£ 


20 


26 


22 


3i 


3] 


35 


26 


26 


24 


2C 


22 


25 


20 


29 


25 


32 


26 


28 


25 


35 


3( 


38 


31 


36 


26 


4? 


42 


49 


34 


3£ 


33 


2( 


24 


3( 


2 r t 


18 


22 


32 


28 


32 


28 


30 


24 


21 


12 


30 


22 


28 


20 


3§ 


25 


47 


3C 


39 


24 


38 


21 


39 


20 
20 


36 


15 


3 3 


22 


3C 


31 


22 


37 


32 


42 


31 


41 


28 


38 


35 


4fi 


42 


43 


37 


40 


23 


75 


43 


66 


29 


45 


31 


58 


36 


53 


31 


44 


34 


58 


43 


44 


25 


30 




31 


20 


27 


1fi 


21 




21 


18 


18 


15 


51 


39 


55 


41 


57 


33 


27 


23 


30 


24 


32 


21 


72 


56 


76 


53 


64 


30! 


31 


19 


37 


26 


34 


18 


35 


27 


45 


34 


37 


31 


37 


29 


49 


40 


45 


29 


34 


28 


41 


27 


34 


22 


51 


42 


59 


52 


40 


24 


29 


25 


48 


39 


34 


22 


36 


28 


56 


38 


35 


20 


29 


21 


35 


25 


28 


12 


23 


17 


31 


27 


36 


21 


50 


40 


48 


39 


49 


37 


31 


22 


38 


28 


34 


21 


3(3 


22 


49 


33 


36 


24 


27 


16 


37 


29 


33 


23 


49 


33 


58 


41 


49 


34. 


28 


12 


31 


15 


29 


11 . 


33 


17 


49 


38 


45 


27 . 


50 


30 


59 


32 


57 


31 . 


35 


24 


45 


22 


32 


10 . 


43 


25 


58 


42 


52 


35 . 


38 


29 


43 


34 


44 


28 . 


36 


25 


35 


24 


21 


15 . 


39 


32 


42 


33 


39 


24 . 


20 


16 


27 


15 


15 


T1 . 



'3 V 

CO © 
© 

§>d 

cc © 

© 



ft 


ft 
-»-s 

a 
8 



State Board of Education. 



201 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



$25 00 



10 00 



08 
ft 



&10 00 
3 50 
42 25 



24 00 



03 

a » 

o © 

d ft 



$2 28 
2 80 
10 55 



o 

o3 . 

fH 9Q 
,0 CD 

>• 
O 


ft 



£0 25 

2 80 

3 85 



$3 57 



14 84 



o3 «8 
o3 p» 

00 

o 
o3 
<£ 



$240 00 
268 37 
1,200 00 



9 80 

24 57 
10 63 
13 12 
10 62 

25 75 



3 64 

4 26 
3 

3 70 



15 17 



25 
3 86 

1 46 
50 
50 

29 38 



2 00 

2 27 

3 28 



240 00 
300 00 
210 00 
270 00 
274 34 
520 03 



10 00 



12 12 

13 00 
11 63 
39 10 



65 47 
20 62 
5 75 
525 94 



1 50 

2 41 
1 76 

3 52 



4 50 
20 
117 03 



2 01 
4 43 
2 00 



270 00 
240 00 
247 50 
508 60 



18 30 
18 28 
26 27 



75 

139 00 
465 76 



2 15 

3 84 
8 02 



6 05 
147 68 
145 44 



4 00 
1 40 

94 



240 00 
370 00 
555 00 



35 00 



18 92 

12 73 

13 55 

14 46 
16 13 

12 13 
11 63 

13 38 
28 50 



5 00 
1 75 
92 
1 86 
24 33 
4 00 



3 85 



4 30 
"'46 



2 60 
5 44 



270 00 
240 00 
270 00 
105 00 
240 00 
210 00 
232 64 
240 00 
555 00 



815 
15 



14 06 
19 25 
12 50 
16 75 
12 25 

12 63 
11 62 
11 63 
11 75 

9 50 
10 45 
9 50 

13 25 



3 20 
98 
3 70 



2 38 



25 



4 80 
630 94 
20 



4 15 
11 01 



06 
06 
00 
50 
50 
76 
50 
50 
2 02 
1 50 
1 50 
1 50 



2 36 
1 15 



25 

112 07 
14 49 

35 



2 00 

3 42 



2 52 
93 



97 
2 25 



240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
270 00 
238 50 
210 00 
202 55 
210 00 
270 00 
506 71 
210 00 
240 00 
236 00 



18 



+3 

.2 

QQ 

I 

3 

115 
16 
5 16 
116 
1 16 
i 16 

;i6 

.17 
.17 
.17 
.17 
.17 

17 
.17 
.17 
.17 
.18 
.18 
!18 
118 

19! 
.19 

19| 

19 1 
!19| 
119 

:19 

.19! 
20 
20[ 
120 
120 

:20 ! 

120 
21 
(21 
121 

••! 
22 

22i 

22 

.22 

22! 

22 j 

22; 



Annual Report of the 

8HINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



M. L. Peck 

J. W. Hoover 

John Wagainan 

D. Ed. Baker 

C. S. Smith 

C. M. Kreidler 

C. A. Weagley 

J. A. Zeigler 

C. D. Wagaman. . . . 
Amanda Barr 

E. Barnhardt 

F. V. Albert 

E. Heironimus 

Mary Rouskulp 

M. Newcomer 

Emily Walsh 

Grafton Downs 

Merric Huyett 

Chas. M. CJopper . . 
A. M. Wolfinger. . . . 

D. M. Long 

D. D. Keedy 

Kate O. Warfield... 

A. E. Stevenson 

D. W. Wyand 

J. W. Hays 

Patsy B. Cross 

Harmon Grimm 

Geo. M. Draper 

Lorena Betts 

G. W. Fleming 

Joshua Long 

Ed. L. Needy 

A. H. Betts 

Wilfred Rice 

G. W. Kuhn 

A. Huntsberger 

Anna Barkdoll 

Charles Spessard . . . 

Laura C. King 

Mary A. Ranels 

D. H. Garver 

Katie Huyett 

Nettie Baker 

Mary Stuart 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter j Spring Summer 
Term. I Term. Term 



On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


25 


20 


36 


25 


37 


47 


35 


57 


47 


52 


30 


22 


27 


21 


26 


50 


42 


72 


60 


65 


36 


29 


48 


36 


47 


17 


12 


21 


15 


22 


25 


20 


33 


26 


30 


30 


26 


34 


28 


32 


38 


32 


38 


32 


35 


34 


31 


33 


27 


29 


31 


28 


31 


26 


30 


41 


36 


39 


35 


41 


40 


33 


42 


34 


38 


39 


37 


40 


37 


40 


48 


43 


47 


40 


45 


45 


37 


43 


33 


43 


34 


25 


41 


33 


35 


54 


47 


55 


50 


47 


51 


34 


48 


33 


39 


57 


43 


58 


49 


57 


21 


19 


31 


27 


25 


27 


21 


30 


26 


29 


27 


25 


28 


23 


24 


41 


35 


46 


40 


45 


30 


21 


40 


29 


39 


26 


19 


36 


27 


31 


34 


24 


28 


20 


27 


33 


24 


29 


21 




23 


18 


40 


31 


42 


51 


42 


48 


40 


39 


20 


14 


24 


18 


22 


50 


36 


53 


39 


37 


35 


28 


39 


30 


29 


28 


33 


37 


27 


29 


26 


18 


27 


21 


23 


22 


17 


35 


28 


31 


23 


18 


28 


24 


27 


32 


29 


32 


27 


28 


22 


16 


21 


15 


19 


36 


31 


38 


30 


36 


44 


37 


46 


41 


44 


40 


36 


41 


35 


37 


40 


33 


39 


32 


41 


49 


42 


50 


40 


33 


48 


40 


47 


42 


46 



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33 
10 
45 
27 
15 
22 
28 
27j 
241 
24 1 
35| 
31 
30 
36| 
28| 
25 
37 
25 
45 
13 
18 
16 
26 
20 
14 
15 



25 

30 

14 

24 

21 

21 

17 

21 

18 

24 

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23 



High School. 



State Board of Education. 



203 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 
Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 

1 


Receipts from books. 




$9 50 
13 45 
10 00 

13 35 
18 09 
21 18 

14 88 
81 14 


$3 45 
2 65 
25 


$1 50 
2 41 

2 54 
2 80 
2 02 
2 83 
2 77 
22 95 


1 








7 95 




237 00 
290 70 
227 86 

238 50 
210 00 
270 00 

2,613 50 






1 84 

3 77 

4 46 






25 
25 
1 56 






4 63 
15 
25 73 
424 82 










25 
28 13 






15 00 


14 09 






















































































































23 64 


478 53 


6 12 


127 44 


2 00 


553 55 










14 50 
14 00 
34 50 


5 08 

5 08 

731 46 


3 58 
2 54 
9 38 


±y oo 
56 

337 99 


yy 


240 00 
300 00 
1,230 00 








70 00 


2 50 








































8 63 
15 25 
23 30 


3 32 
11 00 
305 20 
00 60 

9 16 


1 76 

2 28 

2 02 
1 50 

3 78 


1 68 




240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
120 00 
585 00 










25 00 


90 54 






15 00 8 on 








15 00 


15 04 


1 21 










9 00 


2 50 


2 28 
2 67 

2 67 

3 06 

1 89 

2 41 
1 76 
1 50 

22 46 


2 25 
1 45 
6 64 
14 76 
1 40 
50 
30 


90 


195 58 
268 SO 






12 13 

13 00 






5 25 




240 00 


50 00 


17 20 
10 13 
13 88 
12 96 
17 00 


481 00 
19 41 
3 15 
25 


2 57 


223 20 
240 00 
270 00 
196 80 
303 10 
1,961 30 


























124 35 


115 03 


34 04 


24 03 

























































































High School. 



204 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



•2 Name of Teacher. 



2122 Edward Flory. .. 
123 Harry Fockler .. 
2,231 D. C. Gilbert 

3 23; Geo. W. Hicks . . , 

4 23i Geo. H. Seigman 

5 23! W. H. Piper 

6 23 H. B. Donaldson. 



Fall 
Term. 



Cg © 
'O B 

eg O) 

<D -fa 
(> eg 



58 
40 
47 
53 
29 
37 
241 19 



7091 5454 



Winter 
Term. 



>> . 
S © 

eg © 
© 73 

ee © 

© -h> 
> e3 



Spring 
Term. 



52 42 46 

54 40 43 

44 30 34 

71 50 62 

37 26 29 

37 28 20 

34 27 33 



7969 6009 



~ © 

B 

eg 

o3 © 
© 



Summer 
Term. 



7063|4806 



'08 © 

^§ 

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CD -M 



62 



54 



ft 

© 

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IB 



61 

55 
52 
71 
41 
37 
36 

8567 



State Board of Education. 



205 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS- Continued, 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



22 
23 
23 
23 
423 
23 
23 



742 25 



$13 59 

14 37 

10 38 
19 73 

11 87 

12 87 

15 37 



ft 



2,554 24 



$3 28 
25 

23 10 
2 85 
4 25 
9 57 



rrt X 
•iH ^ 



$3 06 
80 
80 
00 
02 
41 
54 



1. 

> 
o 



$0 85 

1 56 
60 

6 45 

2 04 



25 



9,253 81|558 89 2,442 73 



$2 00 
4 75 
2 00 



9 



si 

Pi +3 

o 

CD 



$270 00 

237 OOl 

270 00 

270 00 

220 00 

210 00 

210 00 

288 93: 51,822 25! 



♦ 



206 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Tear Ending June 30, 1888. 



2 © 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



ci O 

a a) 

> eg 

<4 



>» . 

-£ S 

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Jas. F. Samons 

Frank Wheaton. . 

Ida M. Brock 

John W. Truman . 
Mary E. Bowman 

Susie Jackson 

Charles Williams. 
Ella A. Chambers. 

Kate Williams 

Lydia Peck 

C. W. E. Trusty... 

Aura Nickens 

Zeaureau Nelson. . 



393 



9! 19 12 
34j 42! 31 
22 32 25 
25 54 29 
17 29 11 
22i 49 
... 18 
16 29 
13 13 
13| 28 
42 
0(3 
20 



261 



441 306 



18! 12 
41 35 
28 20 



383 264 



State Board of Education. 207 
WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 


| Election district. 


Rent. 


j Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


4 

4 
7 

10 
7 
6 

11 
7 
4 


1 

2 
4 
5 
11 
12 
15 
16 
1ft 


$15 00 


$10 88 

11 50 
9 38 

8 50 

12 62 
7 75 

9 50 
11 50 
15 00 
10 63 
28 13 




$1 50 


$0 25 
19 98 




$199 50 
210 00 
210 00 

210 00 

211 25 

206 44 
81 00 

210 00 
111 00 

207 90 
465 00 




$4 20 
71 71 
7 50 


2 02 

1 50 

2 02 

1 63 

2 15 
1 50 
1 76 

1 50 

2 08 
4 56 


$3 66 










2 45 
5 55 

26 
1 50 

30 








4 48 
1 16 




20 00 
15 00 


8 00 






23 32 


5 60 




15 00 




619 
421 
4^1 




16 80 
305 39 






80 00 


2,553 54 


7 86 






7 


23 


15 00 


10 00 


70 


1 50 


1 75 


2 00 


102 85 






160 00 


145 39 


2,668 97 


23 72 


354 23 


24 76 


2,424 94 







208 



Annual Report of the 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments for Public School Purposes for the Year Ending Sep- 
tember 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

State school tax $17,288 62 

State free-school fund 2,194 54 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— 23 cents on the $100 38,666 66 

Amount of levy $41,768 23 

Interest on taxes overdue 776 90 

State appropriation to Colored Schools 1,401 04 

Received for school lot 50 00 

County tax, 1888 2,000 00 

Building Fund 10,500 00 

Balance due Treasurer 6,343 34 



$80,421 10 

Disbursements. 

Balance due to Treasurer, September 30, 1887. . . $9,840 63 

Teachers' salaries 51,822 25 

Fuel 2,554 24 

Incidental expenses of schools 558 89 

Rent 742 25 

Books and stationery 2B8 93 

Building school-houses 7,250 80 

Repairing school-houses 2,003 01 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 2,442 73 

High Schools or Academies (2) $739 77 

Interest 564 59 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,146 06 

Per diem of School Commissioners 510 00 

Office expenses and account books 112 19 

Printing and advertising 170 75 

Paid to Colored schools $5,802 01 

Witnesses , 19 60 

State Association 10 00 

Blanks 37 18 

Salaries advanced 347 00 

$80,421 10 



WASHINGTON COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS- Receipts and 
Disbursements for Year Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $1,401 04 

" County School Board 4,400 97 



5,802 01 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $2,424 94 

Incidental expenses 23 72 

Rent , 160 00 

Fuel 145 39 

Books and Stationery 24 76 

Building and repairs 2,668 97 

Furniture, etc 354 23 

$5,802 01 



State Board of Education, 

WICOMICO COUNTY. 



209 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



For School Year Ending June 30, 1888. 

1888. 1887. 

Number of school-houses owned by the County, 68 ; 

rented 3, total 71 69 

Number of rooms occupied Avhen the attendance is 

largest 82 

Number of male teachers— principals— (white, 27 ; col- 
ored, 11 ; total, 38) 38 

Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 29 ; 

colored, 3 ; total, 32). . . 32 

Number of male teachers — assistants — (white, 2 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 2) 2 

Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 8; 

colored, 2 ; total, 10) 

Total (white, 66 ; colored, 16 ; total, 82) 82 80 

Number of fenced lots 9 9 

Number of schools having out-buildings 22 20 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards- all 

Number of schools having good furniture. . • all 

Number of terms schools were open, white, 3 ; colored 3 3 
Number of different pupils for the year (white, 3,473; 

colored, 989 ; total, 4,462) 4,462 

Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 1684 ; 

colored, 420 ; total, 2,104) 2,104 

Pupils over 16 years of age (white, 163 ; colored, 55 ; 

total, 218) 218 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 81 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sp'g Term. Sum. Term. 

On roll, white and colored. . . 3,364 4,162 3,627 

Average attendance 2,027 2,484 1,801 

1888. 1887. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade, December 1st 768 757 

2d " 503 488 

3d " 628 641 

" 4th " 626 629 

5th " 449 443 

" " 6th " 315 294 

above 6th " 72 88 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, . . ; algebra, 39 ; philosophy, 



23 ; drawing,*88 ; geometry, 10 ; physiology, 115 ; Latin, 35. 
School-Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 8 ; district, 3 ; frame ; cost, $306.22 ; length, 26 ft. ; 
width, 22 ft. ; height, 11 ft. ; square feet of blackboard, 54 ; out- 
buildings, no ; fences, no ; cost of furniture included in the house. 
No. of school, 8 ; district, 4 ; frame ; cost, $288.15 ; length, 26 ft. \ 
width, 22 ft.; height, 11 ft.; square feet of blackboard, 54 ; out- 
buildings, yes ; fences, no ; cost of furniture included in the house; 
balance on High School building in Salisbury described in report 
for 1887, $3,236.56 ; for material in house in course of construction 
at Sharptown, $23.00. 



210 



Annual Report of the 



WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Annie T. Darby 

SamU J. Bounds, prin. 
E. K. Wilson, asst.... 

Alice Hitch 

Win. A. Riggin 

Lilllie B. Wilson 

W. C. Phillips 

May T. Turpin 

Thos. A. Melson 

Annie C. Pollitt 

Esther M. Dashiell . . . 

Hettie W. Howard 

Katie G. Venables 

Annie Langsdale 

Li Hie Insley 

Lulu Young 

A. J. Dashiell 

Carrie Farlow 

Geo. N. Crosby 

E. J. Robertson, prin. 
M - E. Dashiell, asst... 

Maud S. Crosby 

John F. Phillips 

Lillie B. Parker , 

Annie Layfield 

Ida M. Layfield 

Laura J. Adkins 

S. R. Williams 

A. J. Timmons, prin. 

M. A. Davis, asst 

Corington Campbell. 

A. C. Riley 

Frank Farlow 

S. J. Perdue 

James B. Baker 

Lee W. Warren 

E. H. Hayman 

Isaac S. Riley 

S. A. Brohawn 

Laura H. Hall 

Arthur K. White 

Levin B. Price. 

Josiah C. Kelly 

Georgie Layfield 

Minnie Morris 



Fall 
Term. 



•3 ® 

CO o 

cc a> 

>• CO 

< 



54 33 
99 60 



25 16 

53 22 

24 17 

36 19 
38 26 
21 13 

37 19 
41 28 



Winter 
Term. 



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Si +3 



Spring 
Term. 



CO 

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CO <D 
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Summer 
Term. 



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CO o 

g 5 
>- CO 



60 
113 



33 43 16 
74 101 57 



21; 
20 ; 



18 12 

36, 22 
40 22 



(*) 
42 
47 

114 



(*) 
28 
36 
75 



17 
27 
24 
42; 27 
55 26 
43 19 
20 10 
103 71 



55 



25! 15 

36 20 

40l 24 

85 19 

39 21 

48 24 

45 26 

441 14 

36l 19 

39| 25 

20 10 

74 45 

33 14 

* Not open* 



34 
40 
36 
41 
53 
24 
42 
37 
38 
28 
27 
44j 
45 
21 
47 
55 
120 



22 32 
16 32 



7 
11 

21 1 32| 17 
22 36 
33 46 
20 



15 

231 38: 

29 41 

24 41 

13! 24 : 



25 
39 
74 
57 
72 
62 
47 
119 



15 25 
23 42 27 
21 



26 38 
12! 22 



10 



32 43, 24 
44 54 39 
77 96| 49 
........... 



18 24 14 

30 34, 24 

41 57 24 

38: 52! 25 

45 66; 21 

38 43| 16 

25 39 13 

911 IO7! 57 



20 33i 11 

40 691 33 

27 36 15 

32 39| 20 

32 41 241 

33 44 19 
30 33 12 
38! 56! 20 
35! 381 18 
39 50; 22 
35 59i 20 
22l 471 23 
12l 211 8 
55| 67, 29 
221 27 12 



State Board of Education. 



211 



WICOMICO COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 'd 
J J 



7 
8 
9 
10 



P3 



s 

p • 

m CO 

d » 

•H ft 



J . 

o 



3j co 

PS 



16 75 
14 50 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 

2 $24 00 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



8 75 
1 05 
11 50 
8 44 

10 25 
7 50 

11 85 
7 05 
7 50 

11 69 
7 45 

18 25 

12 13 



$1 00 



$0 94 
55 



3 53, 



9 48 
13 50 
16 25 



3 55 



15 00 



30 25 



60 

64 . 
45| . 
00 , 
50 . 
40 
50 . 
00 
35.'. 
15. 

65 . 
43. 
16| 
57 . 

30: 

77 



§0 50 



3 00 



1 65 



90 
39 



3 25! 



9 62 

13 45 
10 50 

14 06 ! 
4 20 

13 00 

15 75 
21 55 



88i 1 



50 3 



75| 
10 10 

1 56i 



50 
52 
30 
25 
35 
00 
14 
83 



89 



9 75 
10 31 
10 50 
10 56^ 

3 60 

8 75 
10 08 

9 24 
10 00 

8 00 
8 85 
5 00 

5 72 
12 80 

6 00 



50 
5 00 



10 00 

19 75! 
50! 



50 
75 



18 95 
10 93 



50 
95 
64, 
80, 
50' 
51| 
35 
85 
15 
60 
16 
14 



9 87 



65 



7 70 



li 

CO ^ 

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20 
345 00 
225 00 
202 72 
181 171 
221 98 
225 00 
225 00 

215 13. 
220 75' 
225 00 , 
220 75 , 
200 16 , 
204 00 , 

219 36 , 
204 00 , 
147 89 . 
204 00 , 
225 00 , 
276 92 . 
204 00 . 
197 59 . 
204 00 . 
225 00 . 
225 00 . 

220 77 . 
204 00 . 

216 54'. 
275 00 . 
225 00.. 
204 00 . 
225 00 . 
225 00.. 
223 59 . 
225 00 
225 00 . 
223 59 . 
225 00:. 
223 59 . 
202 72 . 
220 76 . 
223 59 . 
220 77 . 
225 00 . 
204 00 . 



212 



Annual Report of the 



WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



10 



M. J. Huffington 

Lizzie Cooper 

B. S. Morris 

Lillie E. Goslie 

Rosa Parker 

Daisy M. Bell 

Alice C. Downing 

Rosa M. Collins 

J. Gr. W. Perdue, prin 
Olivia Parsons, asst . . 

W. C. Mitchell 

Alice M. Pollitt 

Clarence Bennett 

Thos. H. Williams... 

Nannie R. Fulton 

Lottie I. Fish 

Eliza E. Fish 

Maggie A. Cooper . . . 

Jennie W. Waller 

W. O. Bennett, prin. 
E. J. McAllister, asst 



Fall 
Term. 



'3 ® 

TO O 

©T3 
U -+3 

© 



2674 



1640 



Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. 



^ 9 

w 

©T3 I 

© -(J 



39 


72 


41 


29 


56 


30 


17 


30 


18 


15 


44 


20 


17 


35 


14 


26 


49 


32 


23 


58 


35 


10 


34 


18 


55 


93 


52 


22 


43 


18 


27 


59 


30 


83 


59 


40 


32 


36 


27 


42 


57 


42 


35 


50 


35 


40 


65 


47 


44 


66 


29 


48 


67 


36 


69 


99 


71 




•<- 

O 



3241 19872861 



a 

88 

JO © 
<L> -+-3 



TO © 

© -1-3 
► 03 



26 
28 
15 
111 
10 
25 
271 
12 
35 1 



1425 



High School, 



State Board of Education. 213 
WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



| Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


1 

Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


Furniture, black- 
boards, stoves. 


Cost of bopks. 


Teachers' salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 


5 
6 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 


7 




$7 50 

6 12 
8 00 

7 95 




$1 02 






$216 54 
175 78 

222 18 
201 44 
225 00 
225 00 

223 59 
204 00 
222 88 
165 00 
225 00 
222 18 




• 

8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
9 




$11 24 


$47 80 
25 








35 

















8 12 














9 00 
8 37 
8 00 
20 60 






85 










3 92 
75 

4 04 
92 

2 26 
85 































51 
2 70 






2 
3 
4 

* 


g 

9 





16 50 

10 00 

11 50 


9 15 
10 85 
1 57 


















222 18 
750 00 
345 00 
















































222 88 
222 88 
225 00 
220 77 
342 83 
202 72 















































170 14 


18 28 


103 24 9 44 






1 


10 










20 65 




4 49 























24 00 


727 63 


170 24177 69 95 55 

1 ! 




15,248 39 









High School. 



214 



Annual Report of the 



WICOMICO COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance f 'or the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



o 


< 


33 


12 


58 


36 


31 


16 


65 


38 


88 


47 


41 


19 


42 


25 


97 


68 



>, 

0> -t-> 

< 



prmg 
'erm. 



- o> I 

- +3 



Summer 
Term. 



>» . 
^ g 

od 

eg <D 
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a 

- 



49 
86 
59- 
87 
12a 



Edward L. Voorhees. . 

W. E. Hilton 

F. L. Nelson 

Phineas E. Gordy 

C. I. Wilson, prin 

M. E. Dashiell, asst... 

J. L. Johnson 

Isaac M. Turner 

S. G. Thomas, prin. . . 
Willie A. Pinkell, asst 

Robert H. Gibson 

Martha Hesaglyn 

Fannie L. Johnson. . . 

W. T. Robinson 

Hannah A. Price 

Wm. E. Adams 



44 36 

53 22 

44 27 

38, 13 

20 12 

36 16; 52 



47 
85 
56 
80 
102 



59 
60 
120 



57 
68, 
49 
57 
29 



47 15 

86 35 

47 21 

72 39 



54 



47 21 
47 18 
109 67 



65 
66 
121 



690 387 921 



27 

38 

32 42 



38 21, 
54 21 



497 



27 
30 12 
24 8 
44 17j 

766 376 



61 
75 
51 
65 
23 

5a 

989 



State Board of Education. 215 
WICOMICO COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 
o 

•9 

GO 

o 
u 

CD 

a 
p 

i 
i 
i 

2 
3 


4 
•p— i 

u 

±a 

p. 
o 

1 
3 
i 

2 
3 
3 
3 


Rent. 


Fuel. 

i 


Repairs. 


Other incidental ex- 
penses. 


: ! 

: 1 Furniture, black- 
: 1 boards, stoves. 

: 1 


Cost of books. 


Teachers 1 salaries for 
the year. 


Receipts from books. 








$0 91 
55 
20 

1 95 

2 38 




$128 15 

164 94 
127 51 

192 54 
210 00 

165 00 
195 00 
169 62 
225 00 
165 00 
160 28 
184 85 

193 77 
187 77 
186 00 
175 49 






$12 17 
9 00 
5 75 
21 00 






















$3 10 

2 75 


$9 00 




















4 
1 
1 


3 
4 

5 




9 00 
7 35 
21 25 





50 
80 
3 93 


















$46 66 


36 50 














1 
1 
1 

2 
3 
1 


7 
8 
9 
9 
9 

10 


10 00 


6 00 
5 00 
15 75 
5 50 
9 10 
8 63 






6 30 






50 
3 50 


30 

1 80 

2 05 
























































50 00 


135 50 


46 35 


15 37 


15 30 







216 



Annual Report of the 



WICOMICO COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbursements 
for Public School Purposes for the Tear Ending September 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand September 30, 1887 $504 08 

State school tax 8,264 67 

State free school fund 1,610 27 

State donations 1,200 00 

Amount of levy, $5,000.00 ; collected 4,912 86 

Fines on liquor dealers 90 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,601 52 

Special levy to solve high school indebtedness, $1,000.00 ; 

to build schoolhouses, $1,000.00 ; total 2,000 00 

Balance on special levy. 1887, to build schoolhouses 142 00 

Oyster licenses, $401.50 ; liquor licenses, $926.25 ; total 1,327 75 

Balance on house and lot at Walters ville 21 60 

From rent of house in Salisbury to John Patterson 7 00 

Sale of old house at Sharptown, $20.00 ; lot, $28.50 ; total. . 48 50 

From payment on lot at Sharptown 8 50 

From old house sold J. K. Gordy 10 00 

Part payment on house sold Uriah Grovener at Sharptown 5 25 

From Dr. L. D. Collier, balance on Academy lot 518 76 

Lot at Parson burg to L. P. Parsons 20 00 

From notes discounted 1,900 00 

Disbursements. $257192^76 

Teachers' salaries $15,248 39 

Fuel 727 63 

Incidental expenses of schools 177 69 

Rent 24 00 

Books and stationery furnished indigent pupils. 48 02 

Building school houses 3,853 93 

Repairing school houses 170 24 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 95 55 

Interest on note of $1,000 held by Mrs. Margaret 

Parsons for lot in Salisbury 60 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 750 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 212 05 

Office expenses and account books 16 85 

Printing and advertising 58 05 

Paid to colored schools 3,093 44 

W. E. Sheppard, note for building school, 1886. . . 97 48 

Insurance on schoolhouse 54 50 

Levin Malone for lot of ground 30 00 

Discounts of levy and on notes in bank 90 05 

District library 10 00 

All other expenses 166 54 

Balance cash on hand 208 35 

$25,192 76 

WICOMICO COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS-iZece^s and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 
Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $2,601 52 

Amount received from County School Board 90 42 

Oyster licenses 401 50 

Disbursements. $3,093 44 

Paid for teachers 1 salaries $2,S30 92 

Incidental expenses 15 37 

Rent 50 00 

Fuel 135 50 

Furniture, black-boards and stoves 15 30 

Repairs to school-houses 46 35 

$3,093 44 



State Board of Education. 



217 



WORCESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

For School Year Ending September 30, 1888. 





1000. 


1 ftft7 

lOO fa 




DO 


DO 


(.b rame, bo; brick, 0; log, 0; stone, U.) 






Number of male teachers — principals — (white, 15 ; 












Number of female teachers — principals — (white, 37 ; 








A 9 

4o 


41 


Number of male teachers — assistants — (white, 5 ; col- 








7 


7 


Number of female teachers — assistants — (white, 17 ; 








1 7 

J. i 


14. 


Total (white, 74 ; colored, 19 ; total, 93) 


93 


89 




6 


5 


Number of schools having out-buildings 


40 


37 


Number of schools having sufficient black-boards 


63 


64 




55 


64 


Number of terms schools were open— white, 9 months; 








4 


4 


Number of different pupils for the year (white, 3,034 ; 






colored, 1,009 ; total, 4,043) 


4,043 


4,002 


Number of pupils in average attendance (white, 






1,382; colored, 477; total, 1,859) 


1,859 


1,917 


Number of pupils over 16 years of age (white, 154; 








250 





Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Tin. Sp'g Term. Sum. Term. 



On roll 


2.050 3,862 


3,296 


1,554 


Average attendance 


1,947 2,421 


1,703 


884 






1888. 


1887. 


Number of pupils in 1st grade December 1st 




863 


u 


2d 


.... 468 


462 


it 


3d " 


.... 470 


500 


u 


4th " 


.... 468 


477 


u 


5th " 


.... 349 


378 


ft 


6th 


.... 267 


238 


u 




.... 142 


134 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 33 ; algebra, 137 ; philosophy, 
72; drawing, 0; geometry, 87; physiology, 173; Latin, 82. 



There have been no new school-houses built during the year, but 
much has been spent in building out-houses and fences, viz., 
$412.39. 
19 



218 



Annual Report of the 



WORCESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



5 

O 

3 



Name of Teacher. 



William S. Dix 

H. J. Handy 

Wm. B. Vane 

M. A. Primrose 

Fannie M. Handy 

Sallie F. Henderson.. 

Nannie E. Blades 

Rose Marshall 

Mattie Mitchel 

Mary H. Cla> ville 

Cecie Brittingham. . . 

Emma Parsons 

Wm. C. Bromley 

Ruth Rounds 

Mary Conner 

Jas. Hesse Dilworth. . 

W. A. Eckels 

John S. Hill 

Annie V. Dymocke. . . 

S. Virginia Hack 

Ella M. Hack 

Ella Purnell 

Julia A. Mumford 

Annie C. West 

Francis J. Cropper . . 

H. Annie Bratten 

Rydie McGregor 

Eugene Mumford 

Lula Johnson 

George T. Richardson 

Estelle Hollo way 

Anna B. Dale 

J. Edward White 

Jno. M. Ryon .... 

George E. Scott 

Angie J. Hudson 

Lillie Briddell 

Melissa Parsons 

Robert T. Davis 

James C. Jones 

Annie K. Bowen 

Annie R. Moore 

Cora V. Mariner 

Mamie Stevens 

Mollie Stevens 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



< 



< 



Spring 
Term. 



>* . 

^§ 
tx c 

U 

> e3 
< 



22j 16 
44 37 
66 i 55 



33! 28 

35 30 

50! 41 

54 37 

29 ! 16 

38 23 

24 14 
15 8 

25 18 
41 25 

31 19 
19 12 
29 26 

32 28 
35 30 
44 34 
51 30 



30 22 
33 18 
23 11 



23 10 
20 15 
28 17 

8 6 

57 32i 

24 15 
31 21 
28 17 
52! 34j 
35 15 
33 11 
13 10 



21 17 20 

42! 31 37 

29j 22 20 

43 30, 47 

35 281 31 



41 29 

51 39 

61 37 

39! 21 

53! 31 



38 
49 
64 
34 
45 
30 
25 
33 
44 
35 

231 131 21 
28 24| 27 
31 
40 

47 33 45 
24 15 25 

29! 16! 33 



38 24 

26 17 

35 21 

48 29 

34 24 



26 1 33 
28; 36 



33 25 31 



38, 24 
37! 21 



21 16 
47 23 



59 ; 43 
33 26 



35; 22 
19 12 
401 lSl 



36 20 32 



25 
39 
14 
57 
27 
52 
40 

70| 42! 51 
71 ! 321 52 
22 
11 
21 
22 
14 
17 
23 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

N 

o 



>> . 

©73 [ 

a3 a? 
■~ I 

<X> 

\< ! 





u 



12 19 
27 31 
20 50 

•2: .... 

23 26 

21 1 27 

30 41 

30! 51 
10.... 

20| 211 

14 20: 
9 .... . 

16 27 

17 30 
19 32| 
11 17 
23 24 
27 26 
27 31 



9! 22 
18| 44 
26! 55 
... 47 
35 
41 
51 
64 
39 
53 
38 
26 
35 
48 



39 
19 

21- 

25 
26 
16 



12 
12 

11 
14 

16 35 

12! 23 

20 29 

23 33 

22 40 

26 47 

11 51 



io! 19; 

14 17| 
14 
7 
34 
14 



42 
19 

31! 25 

19; 49; 

25 .... 
12 23| 
11 30 
91.... 
11 
11 
10 13 
12 
11 
13 



14 

20; 



33 
33 
38 



12 37 

9 36 

10 ! 27 

10! 47 

... 16 

25! 67 



38 
59 
49 
70 
71 
62 
14 
33 
39 
24 
32 
40 
35 
24 
40 



State Board of Education. 



219 



WORCESTER COUNTY— SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 



ft 



I* 

IS 
.S a 



M 
o 

d . 
o 

0) CO 

* «r 
3-a 

~* 

5.8 

P 
ft 



$6 00 
2 40 



9 63 
12 14 

9 00 
10 00 
18 12 



12 50 
15 00 



1 25 



$3 12 

68 15l 
1 50 



30 
90 
90 
65 
25 
50 
74 



4 23 



1 00 

1 05 

2 44 



6 00 

10 75 

8 76 

11 10 

13 15 
13 75 

9 69 

12 25 
8 43 

15 23 



13 63 



1 43 



78 77 
2 25 



20 
45 
50 

2 31, 

3 74j. 
1 19 
7 571 
1 10 



12 50 

13 00 
11 30 
18 12 

8 50 
5 00 
13 00 
10 00 
10 62 
10 61 
10 88 



60 

1 00 1 68 

1 60 1 08 

10 53 15 68 



8 11 56 
2 21 40 l 
2 70 2 52! 



1 50 



2 75 



3 66 
1 10! 
3 71 
50 
30 
30 



2 25' 



1 75 



1 '90 



„ <3J 

a> 

A 
o 

CD 
Eh 



x 
ft 

o 
cp 



$252 00 
7*0 00 
406 62 
160 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00 
180 00 
216 00 
216 00 
178 00 
252 00 
216 00 
216 00 
198 00 
720 00 
342 00 
288 00 
288 00 
288 00, 
208 00 
252 00 
216 00 
206 16 
197 28 
216 00 
252 00 
152 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
349 63 
180 00 
252 00 
214 75 
178 00 
180 00 
174 00 
228 85 
210 00 
180 00 
214 00 
250 00 
170 00 



220 



Annual Report of the 



WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Contintied. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



Name of Teacher. 



Rosa L. Beachboard. . 

Zenie E. Bounds 

M. E. Moore 

Mamie Haynian 

Roberta Gordy 

Eva P. Pennewell 

Carrie E. Cranmer 

Eben Hearn 

Win. A. Taylor, ass't. 
Mary Gr Jones, u . 
Selena Pruitt, " . 

Mamie A. Scott 

Chas. S. Richardson. . 
Millie Townsend, ass't 
Maud DaWaal 

Sue Taylor 

Sadie Cottman 

Calvin B. Taylor 

Lee Carey 

Lizzie Whaley 

Daisey R. Wise 

S. Kate Bo wen 

Fannie Massey 

Sallie Dickerson 

James A. Rock 

Louisa Purnell 

Annie B. Massey 

Mamie Hopkins 

Nettie B. Carey 



Fall Winter Spring Summer 
Term. Term. Term. Term. 




1286 1488 2892 1837 256711316 1554; 884j3034 



State Board of Education. 



221 



WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



3 



CD 



03 



$12 50 


$0 75 


$0 50 


12 50 . . 




1 72 


7 25 


1 25 


1 85 


8 00! 


8 50 


65 


6 75j 


1 50 


1 00 


7 00 .. 




37 


18 75:.. 





63 


85! 


3 34 


36 10 



7 42 



1 00 



16 77 
9 05 
8 00 



1 88 



3 . 

& CD 

5Q 00 

|3 



$6 85 



18 09 



11 38 
9 75 

1 20 

2 00 
13 75 

8 62 



3 02 
2 29 
5 01 
10 01 
1 25 



488 97 92 59 390 09 



1 35 

1 77 
70 32 

8 60 
5 29 

2 35 
4 31 



33 



1 14 
15 01 

80 

2 18 



1 90 



14 65 



cd 

"§s 

c3 ^ 

CO 

„ CD 

3^ 

CD 

Eh 



$216 00 . 
178 00i . 
116 00,. 
180 00|. 
180 00 1 . 
180 001. 
216 00 . 
540 00 
252 001. 
252 00,. 
216 00 . 
226 00;. 
316 12 . 
216 00 . 
216 00: . 
189 75 . 
214 00 1 . 
720 00 . 
340 02 
288 00 . 
288 00 , 
288 00 , 
198 35 , 
252 00! 
261 50 
254 50 
388 00 
214 00 
252 00 

19,065 53 



222 



Annual Report of the 



WORCESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Attendance for the Year Ending June 30, 1888. 



.22 Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



1 David W. Ogden 

1 Robert J. Gillett 

1 Beulah Henry 

1 S. E. JoDes 

1 Edward H. Coleman . 

2 Wm. Young 

2 John H. Bailey 

2i 2 Mary J. Dames 

2 Emma Bailey 

3 Thos. W. Cooper 

3 1 Elisha S. Briddell . . . . 
3 Wm. P. Henry 

3 Henry A. Bean 

4 Emma J. Purnell 

6 Fan'ieM. Worthington 

7 Mary C. Harmon 

8[ Jeremiah B. Witten. . 

9 John H. Spence 

9 Jerome Bacon. 



O <d 



rz <t> 
^ 5 

; eg a 



40 
50 
31 
29 
20 
39 
30 
11 



33 13 

41 18 

59 43 

15 8 

351 16 

28| 7 

25 15 
27 12 
57 38 

26 11 

23 10 

I 

764 459 



Spring Summer 
Term. | Term. 



31 
02 
34 
57 
03 
48 
51 
50 
47 
00 
72 
40 
50 
43 
50 
39 
72 
02 
21 



21 
40 
23 
36 
47 
37 
30 
20 
27 



52 



3 a) 
■ 2 

a, -m 



ce o 

e$ a> 



40 
18 



35 



42 33 
45 30 



970 



584i 729 387 



S3 

<» 

its 



61 
62 
34 
57 
63 
53 
51 
58 
47 
66 
72 
40 
50 
43 
56 
39 
72 
62 
23 

1009 



State Board of Education, 



223 



WORCESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

Expenses for the Fiscal Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



o 

III 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
3 2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
6 
7 
8 
9 
9 



ft 

© 
PS 



$1 50 



8 76 
6 25 



13 40 . 
11 00 . 
11 87 

14 26 L 
11 00 

5 50 , 
7 00i 

6 00 1 
11 05 

1 251 
13 75 1 
5 50; 



$2 05 



5 43 
4 25 
75 



128 09 15 78 



© <v 
r$ to 

§8 

.9 ft 



M 

© 

> 
O 

© 10 
U of 

II 

S3 

ft 



$5 12 

5 34 



$1 80 



3 55 

15! 
2 43 



32 17 



1 80 



© 

© 

§ 

© 
Eh 



$192 50 




180 00 




111 60 




180 00 




120 00 




210 00 




180 00 


180 00 


178 85 


210 00 




180 00 




205 22 




163 95 




176 00 




180 00 




180 00 




210 00 




178 75 




118 75 




3,335 62 





> 



224 



Annual Report of the 



WORCESTER COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
mentsfur Public School Purposes for the Year Ending Septem* 
ber 30, 1888. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand, September 30, 1887 $847 56 

State school tax 9,094 76 

State free school fund 1,543 83 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— . . cents on the $100 5,765 47 

Interest on investments 1,685 64 

Fines and forfeitures 50 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,568 52 

Liquor licenses 1,765 45 

Tuition for non-resident pupils 158 04 

Sale of old school-houses and timber 447 05 

Principal of Free-School Fund collected for building 

purposes 1,000 00 

27,126 32 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $19,065 53 

Fuel: 

Paid by teachers $488 97 

School Board 675 86 

1,164 83 

Incidental expenses of schools: 

Paid by teachers $390 09 

School Board 57 20 

447 29 

Building school-houses 1 412 37 

Repairing school-houses : 

Paid by teachers $92 59 

" School Board 156 14 

248 73 

Furniture, black-boards and stores: 

Paid by teachers $14 65 

School Board 152 75 

167 40 

Interest 95 34 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 900 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 246 00 

Office expenses and account books 43 35 

Printing and advertising 18 50 

Paid to colored schools 3,644 61 

Counsel to School Board 100 00 

Insurance 57 80 

Miscellaneous orders 195 58 

Balance cash on hand 318 99 

27,126 32 



State Board of Education. 



225 



WORCESTER COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending September 30, 1888. 



Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $519 58 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,568 52 



4,088 10 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,335 62 

Incidental expenses 49 75 



Fuel: 

Paid by teachers and allowed in reports. $128 09 

Paid by School Board direct 63 30 

191 39 



Other purposes 34 85 

Tuition for Worcester County pupils attending 

Somerset schools 33 00 

Balance cash on hand 443 49 

$4,088 10 



APPENDIX. 

I 



EXTRACTS FROM THE BY-LAWS 



—or THE — 

State board of Education. 



The following classification and schedule of studies 
shall be observed in all Primary Schools and in those 
classes of graded and High Schools to which they are 
applicable : 

First Grade. 

1. Reading and spelling from Chart or Blackboard ; reading and 
spelling Primer, or First Reader. 2. Writing capitals and small 
letters from copies on blackboard. 3. Counting objects. 4. Writing 
figures as far as 100. 5. Adding, subtracting, multiplying and 
dividing by 2, 3, 4, orally, and by written work. 6. Drawing. 
Object lessons. 8. Singing. 

Second. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Second Reader. 2. Writing 
words and sentences from blackboard and from Second Reader. 
3. Writing and reading figures as far as 1,000. Adding, subtracting, 
multiplying and dividing by 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. 5. Drawing. 6. Object 
lessons. 7. Singing. 

Third. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Third Reader. 2. Copying 
on slates the lessons of the Reader. 3. Spelling, one-half of Primary 
Spelling-Book. 4. Writing and reading figures as far as millions. 

5. Addition, subtraction, multiplication and long and short division. 

6. Writing in Copy-Book, Nos. 1 and 2. 7. Language lessons begun. 
8. Oral lessons in Geography, including the Maps of Maryland and 
the United States. 9. Drawing. 10. Object lessons. 11. Singing. 

Fourth. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Fourth Reader. 2. Primary 
Spelling-Book completed. 3. Copying of lessons in Fourth Reader ; 
Reading from slatea the lessons copied. 4. Elementary Arithmetic, 
- through Fractions. 5. Writing— Copy-book Nos. 3 and 4. 6. Pri- 
mary Geography— Oral lessons and Map Drawing. 7. Language 
lessons continued. 8. Drawing. 9. Object lessons. 10. Singing. 



PP" Subjects in italics are recommended, but are not obligatory. 



230 



Annual Report of the 



Fifth. 

1. Reading and spelling, one-half the Fifth Reader. 2. Writing 
lessons in Fifth Reader from Dictation. 3. Spelling— Advanced 
SpelliDg-Book— one-half. 4. Elementary* Arithmetic completed. 

5. Writing— Copy-Book No. 5. 6. Language lessons continued, 
with Composition. 7. Grammar— Oral lessons— Parsing and Anal- 
ysis of easy sentences. 8. Geography— Intermediate Geography. 
9. Elementary Physiology. 10. Drawing. 11. Singing. 12. Needle- 
work and Domestic Economy (for girls). 13. Elements of Agriculture , 
when ordered. 

Sixth. 

1. Reading and spelling to end of Fifth Reader, alternate with 
History of the United States. 2. Spelling— Advanced Spelling-Book 
completed. 3. Practical Arithmetic completed. 4. Writing — Copy- 
Book No. 6. 5. Grammar — Elementary Grammar completed. 

6. Geography completed. 7. Lessons in Composition. 8. Physiol- 
ogy completed. 9. Drawing. 10. Singing. 11. Needle-work and 
Domestic Economy (for girls). 12. Elements of Agriculture. 

Time Table. 

Each grade may have four daily recitations as follows : 

1st, one lesson of 15 minutes and 3 of 10 minutes each— 45 minutes. 
2d, " " " —45 minutes. 

3d, 44 " 14 44 44 — 45 minutes. 

4th, two lessons of 15 minutes each and 2 of 10 " —50 minutes. 
5th, 4 4 4 4 4 1 4 4 44 —50 minutes. 

6th. one lesson of 20 minutes and 3 of 15 minutes each— 65 minutes. 

The available portion of the remaining hour, and the time that 
may be gained by the absence of all pupils in any grade, may be 
spent in general exercises, or in studies above the sixth grade, when 
there are pupils sufficiently advanced. 

High Schools. 

8. The High School course shall begin with the completion of the 
sixth grade, and may include all the studies required for admission 
into the Freshman class at college. 

9. No school shall be classed as a High School unless it contains 
at least two grades higher than the Sixth. 

10. The following schedule of studies is recommended for adoption 
in High Schools and the higher classes of graded schools. 

Seventh. 

1. Arithmetic reviewed. 2. Algebra (WentwortrTs or Robinson's) 
through Equations of the First Degree. 3. Geometry (two books of 
Wentworth or an equivalent)— Geometrical Drawing. 4. Physical 
Geography. 5. English Grammar— Morris' "Elementary Lessons" 
— Parsing and Analysis of "Paradise Lost," Book I. 6. Practical 



J5T"Subjects in italics are recommended, but are not obligatory. 



State Board of Education. 



231 



exercises in composition. 7. English History— Green's "Short 
History." 8. Latin Grammar and Reader. 9. Book-keeping. 
10. Physiology — (Martin's Human Body.) 

Eighth. 

1. Algebra through Equations of the Second Degree, and Pro- 
gressions. 2. Geometry, Plane and Solid, completed. 3. Natural 
Philosophy. 4. Rhetoric. 5. Modern History. 6. Latin — Caesar 
"De Bello Gallico," three books. 7. Physiology completed. 

Ninth. 

1. Plane Trigonometry and surveying. 2. Chemistry. 3. Botany. 
4. Ancient History. 5. English Literature (Shaw's). 6. English 
Language (Lounsbury). 7. Elocution. 8. Latin — Vergil's ^Eneid — 
four books ; Sallust— "The Conspiracy of Catiline." 



BOARD OF COUI2TY SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS. 



MAY, 18 8 9. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY. 

Thos. G. McCulloh, President Frostburg. 

Robert Shriver Cumberland. 

Will. H. Shepherd Cumberland. 

H. G. Weimer, Secretary Cumberland. 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 

Dr. Richard C. Green, President Annapolis. 

J. E. Williams, Sr Armiger's. 

Geo. T. Warfield lessup's. 

John C. Bannon, Secretary Annapolis. 

BALTIMORE COUNTY. 

Samuel M. Rankin, President Annapolis. 

O. R. Benson Glenn Building, Baltimore City. 

C. J. R. Thorp No. 11 W. Fayette St., Baltimore City. 

Jno. P. Clark Calvert and Lexington Sts., Baltimore City. 

Rev. Jacob Shamberger Shamburgh. 

Chas. B. Rogers, Secretary Towson. • 

CALVERT COUNTY. 

B. D. Bond, President Port Republic. 

D. Monett Prince Frederick. 

Dr. J. F. Ireland Chaneyville. 

Benson B. D. Bond, Secretary Prince Frederick. 

CAROLINE COUNTY. 

Dr. Enoch George, President Denton. 

Dr. Alex. Hardcastle. . Golds bo ro 1 . 

Henry P. Chambers Federalsburg. 

M. B. Stephens, Secretary Denton. 

CARROLL COUNTY. 

E. O. Grimes, President Westminster. 

L. P. Slingluff New Windsor. 

Francis Warner Lineboro'. 

David Prugh Freedom. 

Dr. Wm. Reindollar Taneytown: 

Jas. A. Diffenbaugh, Secretary Westminster. 

20 



234 Annual Report of the 

CECIL COUNTY. 

F. S. Everist, President Port Deposit. 

George Biddle Cecilton. 

J. A. Kirk Rising Sun. 

Rev. Jno. Squier, Secretary Port Deposit. 

CHARLES COUNTY. 

P. A. Sasscer, President Waldorf. 

Dr. A. D. Cobey Port Tobacco. 

Dr. L. C. Carrico Hughesville. 

F. -T. Maddox, Secretary Tompkins ville. 

DORCHESTER COUNTY. 

Levi D. Travers, President Taylor's Island. 

Edwin Dashiell, Sr Cambridge. 

Dr. R. J. Price Vienna. 

W. M. Mace Church Creek. 

J. N. Wright Oak Grove, Sussex Co., Del. 

Dr. J. L. Bryan, Secretary Cambridge. 

FREDERICK COUNTY. 

Samuel Dutrow, President Frederick City. 

D. D. Thomas Licksville. 

H. L. Routzahn Middletown. 

Jas. W. Condon Woodville. 

E. R. Zimmerman Emmittsburg. 

Glenn H. Worthington, Secretary Frederick City. 

GARRETT COUNTY. 

W. D. Hoye, President Deer Park. 

G. W. Merrill Oakland. 

S. H. Ryland Addison, Somerset Co., Pa. 

Wm. Hinebaugh, Secretary Oakland. 

HARFORD COUNTY. 

John G. Rouse Belair. 

W. H. H. Whiteford Darlington. 

John D. Worthington, Secretary Belair. 

HOWARD COUNTY. 

W. Mackintosh. President Elkridge. 

N. Soper Childs Highland. 

M. A. Brian Cooksville. 

J. T. Thompson, Secretary Ellicott City. 



State Board of Education. 



235 



KENT COUNTY. 

Richard W. Jones, President Rock Hall. 

C. J. Scott Galena. 

Jas. S. Harris Still Pond. 

Eben F. Perkins, Secretary Chestertown. 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

J. N. Gassaway, President Germantown. 

Thos. I. Holland Brookville. 

Wm. E. Mannakee Burnt Mills. 

Jno. J. Higgins, Secretary Rockville. 

PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY. 

Dr. W. W. Duvall, President Bowie. 

Dr. Wm. Warren Nottingham. 

I. S. Wilson Upper Marlboro'. 

T. S. Stone, Secretary Aquasco. 

QUEEN ANNE COUNTY. 

Dr. J. A. Holton, President Centreville. 

Dr. Wm. Denny . . .Kent Island. 

Dr. A. E. Sudler Sudlersville. 

L. L. Beatty, Secretary Centreville. 

ST. MARY COUNTY. 

Dr. Z. R. Morgan, President Mechanicsville. 

Lewis H. Leigh Blakistone. 

Randolph Jones St. Inigoes. 

F. N. Holmes, Secretary Leonardtown. 

SOMERSET COUNTY. 

B. T. J. B. Jones, President Chance. 

R. H. Jones Pairmount. 

G. T. Atkinson Crisfleld. 

W. H. Dashiell, Secretary Princess Anne. 

TALBOT COUNTY. 

H. P. Hopkins, President Matthews. 

Dr. E. M. Hardcastle Trappe. 

Dr. Jas. Seth McDanielstown. 

Alex. Chaplain, Secretary Easton. 



236 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WASHINGTON COUNTY. 



Geo. W. Smith, Jr., President Hagerstown. 

J. H. Beachley Hagerstown. 

Robert Bridges Hancock. 

S. M. Reitzell Clearspring. 

Samuel Strite Leitersburg. 

P. A. Witmer, Secretary Hagerstown. 

WICOMICO COUNTY. 

Jas. Cannon, President Salisbury. 

W. L. Laws Wango. 

W. T. Darby Riverton. 

Thos. Perry, Secretary Salisbury. 

WORCESTER COUNTY. 

Rev. Win. Dale, President Pocomoke City. 

J. H. Sturgis Snow Hill. 

D. C. Hudson Berlin. 

C. J. Purnell, Secretary Snow Hill.